(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Ranger"





RANGER 




Regis College 
1987 




1987 RANGE 





Regis College 

Denver, Colorado 
Volume 75 



Table Of Contents 



10 EVENTS 



80 INTRAMURALS 



102 ORGANIZATIONS 



132 LIVING 



180 SPORTS 



212 ACADEMICS 



230 STUDENTS 



260 INDEX 



2 

2 



™ 






2 Table of Contents 




w*~<* >*» r 



» ■ ■*' 





i Introduction 





Ivocky cathedrals that reach to the sky, the quiet splendor of a 
field of columbine, eagles soaring above wild mountain holds, 
skiing on chrystal pathways; this, truely, is Colorado. But it is the 
mile-hi city, Bronco mania, the mousetrap at rushhour, NORAD 
Comand Center, the Air Force Academy, and the brown cloud 
which seem to be a bigger part of our daily lives. Often the 
student at Regis College is sheltered from the harsh reality of a 
world in which starvation and war are common-place. Even in the 
classroom where debate of foreign policy rages, no immediate 
threat of terrorist attack would even cross the mind of a student. 
Yet, it is within the peaceful confines of the Regis campus where 
one learns the philosophy, sociology, business, economics, and 
sciences which will be put to use and hopefully better the world 
we share. 





6 Intr.i 




Introduction 7 




With the Jesuit tradition in mind, Regis sets out 
to educate the student not only in the classroom 
but through sports, organizations, field exper- 
iences, activities, lecture series, and visiting fel- 
lows. The question, How is it best to live? is 
always asked upon ones arrival at Regis. Quickly 
learned is that aspiring to higher goals is when 
one lives best. 




#QS 



;t\oN 



#\!0 



°^d^ cU 



sssss 






\6 



■V06^ 



WlO*^ 



VdPA- u 






^P 






N^ 



10 Events 




Events 11 



H 



ELLO NEW STUDENTS 



ow does Regis welcome the new members of its 
family? With awesome enthusiasm! New students at Regis 
arrived on campus on Saturday August 23, 1986. Many of 
them encountered the Regis spirit as they disembarked at 
Stapelton International Airport and were innundated with 
Regis Saints, anxious to carry luggage and wisk them off to 
campus. More Saints were waiting outside the Residence 
Hall, and eagerly helped the new dormies move into their 
rooms. Get aquainted games in the quad and a movie and 
pizza in the Speakeasy helped new students make new friends. 
A welcome mass was also intended to make new students feel 
at home in their new environment. Placement tests may not 
have been welcomed with overwhelming joy by new Regisies 
but they were soon over. A picnic Sunday night in the quad 
was a last chance to spend a few minutes with Mon and Dad. 
On Monday the new students met their advisors and went 
through advising, chosing classes (how confusing!) and regis- 
tration. Part of the freshmen/new student experience is that 
everything is new - new room, new roommate, new R.A. 
(what's an R.A. again?), new friends, new address, new free- 
doms, new experiences. There are also a lot of firsts - first 
SAGA food, first checking account, first college party, first 
financial clearance (oh my!), and first college classes. With all 
these "news" and "firsts" to deal with, the "Day in Denver" 
was intended to help new students become aquainted with the 
city of Denver and to teach them how to get around. With 
their Saint guide, students hopped the handy #52 RTD and 
soon found themselves downtown and sightseeing along the 
16th Street mall and Larimer square, in the Tabor Center, 
Banana Republic, May D&F, The Denver, whatever else they 
could find. It wasn't long, however, until routine set in and it 
was on with college life. 





12 Freshmen Orientation 



-w 



ELCOME BACK ALL! 



ell hi!" "How have you been?" "How was 
your summer?""Oh you look so tan!" You couldn't avoid 
hearing these exclamations as Regis students began returning 
to campus this fall. Just when you thought everyone on 
campus knew you were a lifeguard this summer, your favorite 
teacher greets you with"Well, what have you been doing for 
the past three months?" Oh well, it was a great summer, 
wasn't it? But now its back to the books, and how it hurts to 
write that first check for those new books. And yes, saga food 
is even better than you remember it and Tuesday-Thursday 
class is even longer than you remember it. It's good to see old 
friends and to stay up late telling your roomie all about the 
summer, And don't you feel old when you old when you do 
your good deed for the day and help a freshman find DML 
105? In just a few months or years you'll be graduating, a scary 
thought! Well, there's always the Welcome Back Dance to 
help you forget (at least for the moment) that graduation's not 
far ahead. Above the blare of the music you think you hear 
someone call your name .... "Hi!" "How are you?" "How 
was your summer?" 




TOP RIGHT: Checking out the babes at the dance. BOTTOM LEFT: John': 
that look in his eye. MIDDLE RIGHT: "Hi!" "How have you been?" "How was 
your summer?" BOTTOM RIGHT: Trish gets into this kind of music. 



Welcome Back Dance 13 



E 



LITCH'S: ANYTHING BUT TAME! 



k-eryone loves a day at the amusement park and new students soon learned 
how true is the slogan "Elitch's: Anything But Tame." Those who braved the cloudy 
skies ventured to Elitch Gardens to find a covered pavillion to keep off the rain and 
plenty ot barbequed food to keep them full. And after lunch - rides, rides and more 
rides. Rollercoaster fans couldn't get enough of Mr. Twister and the Wildcat which are 
rated among the best rollercoasters in the country. Other favorite rides included the 
Spider, the Troika, the Rainbow, the Splinter, the Sea Dragon, and the Wave Swinger. 
Some students had such a great time that they stayed until the park closed, and couldn't 
wait to come back next year. 




TOP RIGHT: Look Andrew. 
he's taking our picture. TOP 
LEFT: Don 7 look to excited 
hoys! BOTTOM: Girls, say 
Cheeseee. 



IA Elitch Gardens 



-R 



= L?OYAL LICHIENSTEIN CIRCUS 



.egis College got a heavenly dose of holy laughter when the Royal Lichienstein 
Circus made its debut in the quad on Sunday September 7th. A small but delighted crowd 
braved the threatening weather and chilly air to see the world's smallest circus, all 1/4 ring 
of it. The Royal Lichienstein Circus is run by Jesuit Fr. Nick Weber and is entertainment at 
its with a lesson to be learned, Ad Majorium Dei Glorium. The circus featured all kinds of 
acts including juggling, knife tricks, wild animals (parrots, poodles & ponies), and a story 
about how guns are much more useful for growing flowers than fighting. And of course 
comedy abounded (By the way, how did Fr. Weber find out about the key scandal). 
Toosoon, the show was over, but the crowd had just begun to live in its message. 




TOP LEFT: "Ann, it 's only a 
joke, you don 't have to cry 
about it." TOP RIGHT: 
Steady now. BOTTOM: 
"Come on doggy, you can do 
it." 



Royal Lichienstein Circus 15 



G 



RAB A SHEET! 



rab a sheet and come join the annual DeS- 
met Toga Party. The toga party is usually a celibration of 
the Regis College Olyimpics but this year rain seemed to 
dominate the events which require the cooperation of 
mother nature. The lack of olyimpics seemed to have no 
effect on the great success of the toga party and the spirit 
of old Rome. Laurel was drapped from the ceiling and was 
entwined around the heads of these Romans who were 
wrapped in every print and pattern of sheet possible. Many 
found it difficult to dance to the music as sheets often fell 
to the floor exposing everything from full wardrobe to 
boxers and night shirts. 




TOP RIGHT: To dose for comfort? TOP LEFT: Boys, Now 
aren 't you it heaven. BOTTOM LEFT: I'm sure the Romans 
wore shades like that! BOTTOM RIGHT "This is our 
kind of party. " 




16 Toga Party 







m^ 


_^^m 




'■""'■"''-'-■- ■:■■:;.■:.::.... .:V:::-r: ; '' 


l^^^ 




I 

■" 4 




1; t"* 


,, 




^m^ 

-**+*•' 


»»t| 




r 


IE 


I 




.iP. 










/ 

7 


r 

i 




mtfl 


\ 


fc 


1" 1 






'I 



TOP LEFT: Chris and Miisi stop for a natural pose. TOP 
RIGHT: Typical Freshmen Boys. BOTTOM LEFT: A job 
well done - Beth & Trish! BOTTOM RIGHT: "Tim, look at 
the camera. This is are only chance to get in the yearbook. 



Toga Party 17 



I 



T'S LUAU: RAIN OR SHINE 



til take more than a little rain to keep Regis students from celebrating Luau - 
traditionally one of the biggest activities of first semester. The grey skies and chilly 
weather made Hawaii seem islands away but Hawaiian shirts and leis kept the spirit of 
the tropics warm in thought, anyway. Luau wouldn't be luau without that SAGA picnic, 
not to mention frisbee and volleyball in the quad. When a few raindrops began to fall, 
the crowd remained undaunted, and the band played on. But enthusiasm wasn't enough 
to keep the weather at bay. After dark, the slight shower turned into a downpour as 
everyone rushed for cover. Alas, alas, another Luau leid to rest! Save those hula skirts for 
next year. Be there, aloha. 




TOP LEFT: BOB: "Lisa, look 
into my eyes." TOP RIGHT: 
"Who called my name?" BOT- 
TOM: Buds for life! 



18 Luau 




TOP LEFT: JOHN: "Hey, hey, hey, What can I say, They dig 
me" TOP RIGHT: Now that's concentration. BOTTOM 
LEFT: This is old stuff for us! BOTTOM RIGHT: "Hurry up 
you guys, I'm sick of standing here." 



Luau 19 



-T 



HE WALL: VIETNAM WAR MEMORIAL = 



he Regis campus was visited this year by a half 
size replica ol the Vietnam War Memorial Wall. On Friday 
September 12th the Regis community began to witness the 
140 panels of the wall being put into place. These panels 
would bisect the quadrangle for ten days while thousands 
of people visited the Regis campus to view the memorial. 
On Saturday the opening ceremony was marked by the 
Colorado Air National Guard who performed the missing 
man flyover. At this ceremony the College and the Regis 
Community paid tribute and welcome to John Devitt, the 
force behind the moving wall. The replica of the national 
Vietnam Veterans Memorial is exactly one half the size of 
the memorial in Wahington D.C. containing 58,022 names 
of those who died in the Vietnam War. Of those names 
2,433 are officially listed as missing in action, and many 
donated money to help the POW/MIA families while 
visiting the wall. The presence of "The Wall" at Regis 
had pronouced effects thoughout the state. People trav- 
eled hundreds of miles to view this amazing tribute to the 
young men and women who fought for their country. A 
group of about 80 veterans walking 65 miles from Fort 
Collins arrived at the campus on the opening day of the 
wall, marching in cadence, carrying the American flag, and 
holding a torch which represented the fight of those veter- 
ans who are alive today. As they stood in front of the wall, 
the pain, the anger, and the suffering were all to apparent. 
But in spite of these, one could also feel the friendship and 
love which bonded these people together on their journey. 
The pledge they made for life brought tears to their tired 
eyes as they found their way to the names of the friends 
they had lost. 

During the stay of the wall, the students of Regis were 
probably more affected than most of the visitors. For them 
it was a learning experience, as they not only saw the tears 
of the mothers and fathers whose boys names appeared on 
the wall, but were constantly reminded of the thousands of 
deaths, as the names echoed across the quad from 9:00am 
to 5:00pm every day . . . James Michael Johnson, James 
Stewart Johnson, Jim Johnson, John 
Kenneth Johnson 





20 The Wall 




I visited the Memorial today. 

I felt anger and pain for the men who had to go away. 
I switched places with a man I picked from the wall, 
Twenty years ago today, I saw his unit taking a fall. 
I felt his fear as I looked through his eyes and 
Placed myself beside him to watch my best friend die. 

The picture became clearer as I sank into his mind. 

I asked myself the same questions he head many times . . . 

Why am I here? When do I go home? 

The ugliness, the pain, the lies ... all alone 

The frustration and the anxiety grew day by day Until suddenly, 

one night, I felt an enemy's bullet take the pain all away. 

This scared me back to myself and my place by the wall . . . 

I took my hand one last time and ran it over the boy's name 

Who I had become that fall, 

Again I felt the emotions, the anger, the pain. 

Yet I felt comfort knowing the boy's name would always remain. 

I would not forget my friend or the thousands more 

Who gave their lives for us, the ultimate gift of being born. 

We will return to class tomorrow and the wall will have been 

moved away . . . 

But in our hearts and in our souls the names and memories will 

always stay. 

By Mike Shomion ... 



The Wall 21 



■A 



NIGHT TO FROLIC 



nxiously awaited as the first semi-formal 
dance of the year, Fall Frolic was heavily attended by Regis 
students. The dance was held at the Downtown Denver 
Marriott on September 26th. First, couples hit the favorite 
dinner spots including Baby Does', The Broker, Top of 
the Rockies, and China Terrace. After dinner, Regis cou- 
ples began arriving, fashionably late, of course, and wasted 
no time getting down to dancing and socializing. Many 
people enjoyed dancing in groups to the band,"Cradel." 
No doubt, after three weeks of school everyone was glad 
they finally got a night to Frolic. 




TOP LEFT BETH: "Dave rememher to look natural, like 
you'n having fun." TOP RIGHT: Who is it ibis week 
Karen? BOTTOM LEFT: Nice group pose.' Way to work 
together. BOTTOM RIGHT: Pound those Junks! 




22 Fall Frolic 



=n 














\ 9 




A ^^^4 


L 


mHH 




TOP: B^c /^ (te £»>< oa/ of their cage? BOTTOM 
LEFT:"Yeah,yeah, that's right . . . it's my turn with Leta! 
BOTTOM RIGHT "We came stag tonight." 



Fall Frolic 23 




TOP LEFT: Good times drinking "Pepsi. " TOP RIGHT 
William - let 's see those pearly whites of yours. MIDDLE 
LEFT: Put your hands on the table, it looks less suspicous. 
MIDDLE. RIGHT: If we stay embraced then we might be 
able to support each other and walk. BOTTOM: You guys 
can mingle tonight, no one said ya had to be glued to your 
date. 





«*W .!■% 1 ■ i» ill \ ^i^H*^ l^B V \_ 

Air* 6 ' ' .^n^ a ^^BT ^** A 



24 Fall Frolic 





TOP: Regis College 's support group. MIDDLE LEFT: A 
good match! MIDDLE RIGHT Some strange characters we 
pulled in from off the street. BOTTOM: "Gee whiz you guys, 
it 's a glass with alcohol in it." 



Fall Frolic 25 



<asa 



o 



CTOBER FEST: POLKA FUN! 



ver in the old country October Fest carries a 
much more traditional theme of celebration than it does at 
Regis College, but each year the students bring Brunhilda 
and her polka band to the campus to toast this 10th month 
of the year. This year the dark German beer, bratwurst, and 
dancing was confined to the Speakeasy Cafe, but this did 
not inhibit the crowd of people from trying to do the 
bunny hop. The most memerable moment of the entire 
celebration was the inevitable toast which Brunhilda gave 
after each round of song and dance . . . ein, swei, drei, 
saufen. 




TOP LEFT: "That girl over there digs me!" TOP 
RIGHT: Jersey, but she's perfect for you. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Calm down boys, we realize this is your first 
time drinking German Beer. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
"Here's to my next bratwurst, bag of potato chips, 
and bowl of cheerios, " 




26 October Fest 



H» 




October Fest 27 



A 



WEEKEND WITH THE PARENTS 



fter half a semester at Regis, most students feel a little twinge of home 
sickness, or at least the urge to see the parents and have a heart to heart talk about life at 
college. This year for 116 students, this became a reality, although it wasn't them going 
home, but their families coming to the college. The planning tor such an event begins 
months in advance with hotel arrangements, printing of invitation, setting up numerous 
mini workshops, and chosing a band for the parents student mixer. This year Mary 
Fitzpatrick tackled the job with great confidence. 

On November 7th, parents began to arrive and check in, many having never seen the 
campus were given tours and got a chance to see where their sons and daughters were 
spending their college days. Often the parents had to gasp a they saw the rooms of their 
children, which usually consist of a collage of posters and pictures stuck on the wall, a 
wide variety of dirty clothing, and enough ski gear to outfit the U.S. Olympic Team. 
Friday evening there was the President's reception which gave all the parents a chance to 
get aquainted. This was followed by dinner at Saga. That night many parents attended 
the play "Rosencratz and Guildenstern Are Dead," presented by the Regis Theatre. 

Saturday got off to a start with the Jesuit reception in Carroll Hall, which gave the 
parents a chance to meet with many of the faculty and check up on the student's 
performance. Mini — Workshops filled the afternoon and were a great success. Of 
special interest this year was "The Challenge of International Terrorism," "Celts and 
Conflict," "Why Write?" and "Calligraphy . . . The Italic Hand." Saturday afternoon 
was free time for parents and students and many spend the time shoping and sight 
seeing. Saturday night brought the Parent-Student mixer which was a highlight for the 
weekend visit. The band City Lights thrilled the crowd as they danced into the 
night. Sunday bunch ended the weekend activities with wonderful foods for every 
taste. Mary thanked the people for their support, wished them a safe trip home, and gave 
a sigh of relief for getting through the whole thing without having a nervous break- 
down. Congratulations to a job well done! 





28 P.i rents Weekend 





PAGE 28— TOP RIGHT: Mike and his proud parents. 
BOTTOM LEFT: A hug for Mary form Allen for a job well 
done! BOTTOM RIGHT: Kim with her Dad at the Sunday 
brunch. 

PAGE 29— TOP LEFT: Mr. and Mrs.Janssen with their 
daughter Cindy. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mike entertaining his 
parents at the dance. MIDDLE LEFT: Liz with her P 's. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Dr. and Mrs. Nieri visit with Lia and 
friends. 



Parents Weekend 29 




V) Parents' Weekend 



4 




Parents' Weekend 31 




OGUL MADNESS: VAIL SKI TRIP 



any Regis students found themselves in Vail Colo- 
rado this Thanksgiving for a wonderful three days of skiing on some 
of the best ski slopes in the world. Close to sixty students arrived at 
Simba Run Lodge on Wednesday November 26th to find spacious 
condos awaiting them and their ski gear. These condos, equiped 
with all the luxuries, were busy places as Regis students wondered 
from one room to the other in the tradition of being as social as 
possible. When Thursday morning arrived Regis was on the slopes 
tackling those double diamonds, jumping off cliffs, and flattening 
the moguls of Vail. Lunch was usually held at Mid Vail where one 
could buy the worlds most expensive hambuger, frenchfries and ice 
cold Corona, and tell others in the group of the best mountain runs 
and the most awesome wipeout they've ever seen. Happy Thanksgiv- 
ing. 





v 




* I. - il 





PAGE 32— TOP LEFT: Nancy bushed after a long day of 
skiing. TOP RIGHT: "I'm going to grow up and be just like 
Goofy. " BOTTOM: Regis College Ski Team. 

PAGE 53— TOP LEFT: "Where did you put my flask?" 
TOP RIGHT:"These glasses are great for watching guys. " 
BOTTOM LEFT: "Which way to the bunny slopes?" BOT- 
TOM RIGHT: JIM: "What do you mean I can 't ski, I'm 
great. " 



Thanksgiving Ski Trip 33 



■A 



VISIT FROM SANTA 



nxiously the children of the Ball Swan school 
awaited the arrival of Santa Claus, as once again the Regis 
College students brought the cheer of Christmas to handi- 
capped children. The tradition of spreading Christmas joy 
to handicapped children is one event which Regis students 
look forward to each year. An afternoon with a pal makes 
these children feel special, loved, and happy. This year Bob 
Hall was the honored Santa and always had somebody in 
his lap telling him what they wanted for Christmas. Al- 
though Bob's jolly Ho, Ho, Ho, lacked the deepness of a 
traditional Santa laugh, he played the part to the great 
delight of the children at the school. For the other Regis 
students singing Christmas carrols, opening presents, and 
listening to the heart felt joy of the children kept them 
occupied and entranced. The warmth felt after an after- 
noon with the children of Ball Swan gives one a true sense 
of the Christmas spirit. When time came for the students 
to say goodbye to newly found friends, it was hard to hold 
back the emotion, but comfort was felt in the fact that we 
had brought a little Christmas joy to the children of the 
Ball Swan School. 





TOP LEFT: Craig giving somone 
encouragement. TOP RIGHT 
Santa handing out candy to the 
children. BOTTOM LEFT: A 
moment to remember. BOTTOM 
RIGHT "Move along son." 



34 Christmas Week 





=L 



AUGHTER ABOUNDS 



ove of comedy and laughter were 
the two ingredients which packed Saga on 
Wednesday December 3rd. Comedy Works 
has become a smash hit at Regis College in 
the past few years and even though one might 
see a performance twice it never gets boring. 
The comedians that visit Regis love to make 
fun of not only College life, but Catholic 
College life. People who sit close to the front 
of the stage should always be prepared to get 
slapped in the face by some joke. Other to- 
pics which the comedians love to work over 
are sex, alcohol, television and of course law 
enforcement of any kind. And at Regis, co- 
medians always rip on the interior decoration 
of Saga, starting with the lighting system and 
the plastic plants. What a laugh riot! 





UPPER TOP RIGHT; Really, It wasn't 
that funny. TOP LEFT: I think III have 
to separate you two it you don 't stop misbe- 
having. LOWER TOP RIGHT: DEBBY: 
"Doug just farted, . . . grose!" MIDDLE 
LEFT: Some laughs from the crowd. MID- 
DLE RIGHT: This microphone is apiece of 
crap. 



T 



HE DATING GAME 



he best way to find a date at Regis 
College is to get in on the Dating Game held 
in the Speakeasy. The only requirement to 
enter the game is the fact that you must re- 
spond to every question. This can sometimes 
expose the details of your life and is often 
very embarrassing. To add to the fun of the 
event, many people find that dressing up like 
a nerd or a punker makes the whole game one 
big comedy show. If you want your life story 
spread across the campus and want to get a 
date, the best thing to do is join the Regis 
version of the Dating Game. 








UPPER BOTTOM LEFT: If you were to become a piece of 
fruit, what would it be and why? BOTTOM RIGHT: "... 
But I'm a virgin." LOWER BOTTOM LEFT: Who are 
these nerds? 



Christmas Week 35 



s 



NOWBALL: A WINTER WONDERLAND 



omewhere in the history of Regis College the 
Snowball Dance took on a unique tradition which 
today is as strong as ever. The tradition of the Senior 
choir has long been one of the most spirited class 
efforts the school encounters during the year. The Sen- 
iors carefully practice Christmas carrols until they are 
well rehearsed and harmonious. Unfortunately this 
doesn't do much good because as the tradition goes, 
the Senior Choir starts the night at the Hill Top Bar for 
one last rehearsal. By the time they get to the school 
and surround the Christmas Tree in the quad, there 
once fine tune has become a mass of flat and sharpe 
slurs. Nonetheless the Seniors manage to sing the more 
traditional Christmas songs exhibiting as much sobriety 
as possible. From the Christmas Tree in the quad the 
Seniors make their ways through the dorms, carroling 
obnoxiously. Then its off to the Snowball dance for a 
grand finale and a little 
dancing. Merry Christmas. 






36 Snowbal 















1 














_. * 


" -J 






V 


R 


1 1 i 


i 


















*^JB ^ 








-- 


m 






L '>J : 




\S> 1 


■ 


^ 




^T^ 























. 








■ 


_^ 




if 








J " 


it 


/' 


p 1 


i>l^ 


Ilk 


ft 


f\ 


^p 


te " J 

/ 

M 











P/iGE 56— TOP: MICHELLE: "Sure, that's 
what you think." MIDDLE LEFT: "What's up 
doc?" MIDDLE RIGHT: What are you girls smil- 
ing about? BOTTOM: Aside from singing, we can 
dance too. 

PAGE 37— TOP LEFT: Time out to relax. TOP 
RIGHT: Come and take a closer look. MIDDLE 
LEFT: Good stuff Maynard. MIDDLE RIGHT: 
Some fancy dance steps. BOTTOM: We are attend- 
ing the Barbazon school of modeling. 



v-> 



Snowball 37 



s 



ADIE HAWKINS: LADY'S CHOICE 



adie Hankin's is traditionaly the biggest dance 
of the year. This is the dance which the ladies get to 
chose their dates and the men get treated to a night of 
great food and dancing. This year the dance was held at 
the Executive Tower Inn downtown where many stu- 
dent chose to rent rooms and stay the night. As the 
dance began couples came strolling in and it was inter- 
esting to see who was with who. One could see new 
romances on the horizon as these couples danced to the 
music of the 60's and 70's which was provided by the 
band City Lights. This is the dance which really seems 
to promote the equal rights of women asking men, and 
the men don't mind at all. As the hour neared 1:00am 
couples began to leave, many for a final nightcap and 
late night snack at Village Inn, but all were enthused 
for the next chance they could get together with their 
school mates and dance the night away. 






PAGE 38: TOP: "What girls asked these guys to the dance? 
MIDDLE: Preppiville, here at Regis College. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Amy treats Jim to a night on the town. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Karen: "Give 'em a smile Jim." 

PAGE 39: TOP: "Missy, did you bring to dates tonight?" 
MIDDLE LEFT: Who let these guys out of their cages? 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Kathy.'VOOHHH not now, I need to 
comb my hair." BOTTOM: Jeff and Christy, preoccupied 
with something else. 



Sadie Hawkin's 39 




TOP LEFT: "Mark, you are such a gigolo!" TOP RIGHT. 
Mike; whispering sweet nothings into Kathy's ear. BOT- 
TOM LEFT: Susan and Mike listen to the latest gossip. 
BOTTOM RIGHT Steve and Katie ready to dance the 
night away. 



" 



\ 



10 Sadie Hawkins 



I 





TOP: The roomies and their dates enjoy the dance. MID- 
DLE LEFT: There 's no need to crowd your faces in, we use 
wide angle lenses. MIDDLE RIGHT: Regis College's couple 
of the year. BOTTOM: Sandi & Adam just hanging out. 



Sadie Hawkin's 41 



c 



UPID'S BASH: STRUCK BY ARROWS 



upid is famous for striking people with his 
arrows and poisioning them with love. The Valentine's 
Bash is one place Cupid never misses, as couples spend 
an evening dancing and having fun. This year the Bash 
was small with only about 60 people in attendance, but 
this did not slow down the feet of those present as they 
danced to the newest love songs. The dance was con- 
cluded with Steve Windwood's "Bring Me a Higher 
Love," symbolizing the hope of love for everyone. 




TOP LEFT: Hugs from friends. TOP RIGHT: John and 
Julie struck by Cupid's armw. BOTTOM LEFT: John: 
"Deb;, will you let me lead. " BOTTOM RIGHT: The DJ.s 
at the Bash. 



42 Cupid's Bash 











. 


1* 


^p 


i *** 


II JM 


(■ 


— * 


^ 


tj 


IT 

1 ^*p* 


~M 


rjd 






TOP LEFT: _/*//> W B»/> go 
cheek in cheek. TOP RIGHT: 
Rich:"We're good buds." BOT- 
TOM: Who will be the next person 
to get struck by a Valentine ar- 
row? 



Cupid's Bash 43 



p 



ARADISE: SPRING BREAK 



arting Regis College 
on the 27th ot February, stu- 
dents flew, drove, walked, 
ran, and swam their way into 
the hot-spots of the world 
for a much needed break. 
Spring break fell extremely 
early this year, but that did 
not interferr with the plans of 
the Regis students. A large 
group of people did the tra- 
ditional Mazatlan spring 
break trip, and came back 
with great tans. Others hit 
the U.S. coasts in California 
and Florida. Of course, there 
is always that group of stu- 
dents who went home or 
stayed on the campus, but 
they had great weather and 
plenty to keep the days busy. 
Wherever the students went, 
the feeling of the spring 
break paradise followed. 




PAGE 44: TOP: Maureen oiling Jerry down. MIDDLE 
LEFT: Kristin and Chris enjoying the beach life. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: These guys belong in a magazine, BOTTOM: Pa- 
tiently waiting for drinks. 

PAGE 45: TOP LEFT: The Regis gang pulls together to win 
the tug of war in Mazatlan. TOP RIGHT: "We should pose 
for postcards. "MIDDLE LEFT: Kelly: "Is that Doug tak- 
ing my picture again." MIDDLE. RIGHT: Regis's beach 
hums. BOTTOM LEFT: If mom could see me now. BOT- 
TOM RIGHT: Kim, the sun goddess. 



44 Spring Break 




L 



UCK O' THE IRISH 



ooking at Regis on St. Patrick's Day is 
much like looking at a small piece of Ireland itself, 
or so one likes to think. It is a day with great 
tradition, and although Regis students no longer 
celebrate in the Belial Bar with good old green beer, 
one can still find Tom Duggan singing his heart out. 
This year the snack bar was the place to be, as the 
merry old songs of Ireland were sung, however, one 
could not help but laugh as Coleen yelled "chicken 
sandwich" while Tom sang away. Once or twice, 
even Tom himself laugh had to laugh at the mixture 
or irish verse and chicken sandwich. 





TOP LEFT: Joe helps the ladies with their lunches. TOP 
RIGHT: An Irish tune from Turn Duggan, BOTTOM 
LEFT: Tom rock's out for St. Patrick's Day. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: West hall girls listening to a few Irish jigs. 




46 St. Pat's Day 



I 



NAUGURATION 1987 



naugural Ball is always one of the 
the highlights of the year as the new 
officers of the executive board are 
sworn into their new positions. This 
year Chris Currie accepted the position 
of President. Peggy Parker was sworn 
in as Vice President of the executive 
board. Chris Cavanaugh became the 
new Secratary and Missy Castelli was 
elected as the new Treasurer. Other 
new officers include Annie Gallegos as 
Social Director, Shannon Donahue as 
Director of College Relations, and 
Paul Hiller as the Director of Commu- 
nity Relations. William Ruoff was 
sworn in as the new Chief Justice. The 
night was concluded with a dance giv- 
en by the Executive Board. 





1H Inaugural B 



TOP: The new hoar J ready for a bright future. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Annie, sworn in as the new Social Director. MID- 
DLE LEFT: Missy takes her vows. BOTTOM LEFT: A 
few rejected dates are pushed outdoors. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
Cindy says goodbye to her V.P. position. 




ave you been on top? w. 






O 




Gg «// tA* wary/ MIDDLE LEFT: 
Chris. "High five Liz!" BOTTOM: 
This gang really does think its better 
on the top. 



Inaugural Ball 49 



o 



LYMPIC GAMES 



lympics at Regis consist of a variety of 
different sporting events including the sack race, the 
wheelbarrow race, the Softball and frisbe throw and 
the aquatic mellon race. All of these games take 
weeks of hard work training and preparation if they 
are to be successful. At Regis, however, people 
usually are thrown into an event and take it the best 
they can. This year O'Connell Hall captured the 
victory for the second year in a row. 




50 Resident Hall Olympics 





TOP LEFT: The winning hall takes the 
gold by a mere four points. TOP RIGHT: 
Debby aims for the crowd on the frisbee 
toss. MIDDLE LEFT: The happy hoppers. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: The watermellon relay 
done with volleyball:? BOTTOM LEFT: 
O'Connell wins the trophy. (Wait until 
next year!) BOTTOM RIGHT: Cathy un- 
sure of her next throw. Can she do it? 



Resident Hall Olympics 51 




ONORS BANQUET 1987 

onoring the students at Regis is done yearly at the Honors Banquet 
held is the cafeteria. This year the nominating and selection procedures were 
revised so that people from all aspets of the campus were represented. When 
people were nominated the committee, headed by Craig Scott and Peggy Avery, 
discussed the canidates and their qualifications and then voted. Congradulations 
to all those honored! 

Event of the Year:Vietnam Memorial Wall 

Faculty Member of the Year:Dr. John Kane 

Administrator of the YeanPaul Brocker 

John Patrick Riordan Christian Peace Award:Fr. Adam Bunnell 

Organization of the YeanCultural Events Committee 

Regis College Alumnus of the YeanWalter Imhoff 

Brown and Gold Outstanding Senior Award:Sara Holzberlein 

Athlete of the YeanGerg Kancir 

Senior Service Awards:Carla Lemon, Steve Rupcich, Tracy Stark 

Special Award:Alta Gifford 

Woman of the Year:Mary Fitzpatrick 

Man of the YeanMike Mosher 




52 Honors Banquet 




PAGE 52; TOP: Sara receives B & G outstanding Senior 
Award from Craig. MIDDLE LEFT: Alta retires after 
many years of dedication. MIDDLE RIGHT: Camille hugs 
Adam for a job well done. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mary Fitz- 
patrick: "Woman of the Year" 

PAGE 53.' TOP LEFT: Mike gives a smile after he receives 
his "Man of the Year" Award. TOP RIGHT: Craig speaks 
to the saga dinner crowd. MIDDLE LEFT: Greg receives 
athletic award. MIDDLE RIGHT: Jerry, Master of Cere- 
monies, has a few words to say about the selection procedure. 
BOTTOM: Tom: a fine choice! 



Honors Banquet 53 



R 



ANGER WEEK ACTIVITIES 



. anger Week at Regis is one of the most fun packed weeks 
of the year. It is filled with a variety of events for the enjoyment of the 
entire student body. This year the weeks activities began with the Wheel 
of Fortune game with Mark Spence doing a command performance as 
Vanna White. Next was the Comedy Works which is always hillarious 
and a crowd drawer. Michael Floorwax stole the show at this event. The 
pinewood derby was the next event which packed the Speackeasy. John 
Tocco won the races and received a mirror from Budwieser. The last 
events to take place were the Roommate Game and Family Fued. The 
week was a great break from the traditional study routine and made the 
days until the end of school seem just a bit closer. 



■ 

I 
■ 














54 Ranker Week 




Ranger Week 55 



p 

•J^a ICtU 



INEWOOD DERBY 



icture the Speakeasy 
packed with people, beer and 
little wooden handcarved 
cars. This is the pinewood 
derby that is the midweek 
highlight of Ranger Week. 
This activity is sponsored 
yearly by the folks at Bud- 
wieser and is put on by the 
Intramural Commissioners. 
About two week before the 
event, the commissione.rs 
sell do it yourself car kits. 
The students at Regis spend 
hours carving and find tun- 
ing so that their cars will run 
smooth and hopefully win. 
This year John Tocco took 
the first place prize with the 
car he had made. The event 
was once again a success and 
provided everyone with the 
chance to be a boy scout. 



% Pinewood Derby 




PAGE 56: TOP: "I'm at the peach fuzz phase right now." 
MIDDLE LEFT: Mike watches the cars whiz by! MID- 
DLE RIGHT: Andrew: "Is this derby ever gonna start?" 
BOTTOM You guys are hams. PAGE 57: TOP LEFT: Jim 
retrieves the winning cars. TOP RIGHT: A few in the 
crowd look toward the starting gate. MIDDLE. LETT: And 
there off! MIDDLE, RIGHT: Pinewood derby intermission. 
BOTTOM LEFT: The final showdown. BOTTOM 
RIGHT You girls are suppose to he watching the races. 



A 



TOUCH OF CLASS 



s it is a tradition for the Juniors and Seniors to have a Prom, so it is a 
tradition for the Freshman and Sophomores to have an Un-Prom, at least that is 
the case at Regis College. This year, in order to make the dance more of a prom 
like atmosphere the sophomore class went all out with the decoration and Saga 
has never looked so good. The night was very sucessful and the theme "A Touch 
of Class" seemed very appropriate. 




58 Unprom 




Unprom 59 



p 



UTTIN' ON THE RITZ 



rom at Regis is the 
only formal dance or the 
year, and Regis Juniors and 
Seniors love the opportunity 
to step out on the town in the 
formal wear. This year the 
dance was held at the Hyatt 
Regency Hotel in the Denver 
Technical Center. The diner 
began the evening and cou- 
ples made a variety of foods 
to choose from including 
prime rib, egg roles, stuff 
mushrooms, pasta, and a 
large number of fruits. After 
dinner the dancing began 
and went into the night. 
Many of the groups had cho- 
sen to get rooms at the hotel 
to prolong the part well into 
the wee hours of the mourn- 
ing. Many found it diffucult 
to drag themselves out of 
bed for another day of fun 
but Ranger Day called and 
the students went. 







^f3B 








f^V^^m 




u 






■r ~«7 S 


^^k 






jPR WVi 


*"' i 










. ^fl p 








■BwpJt^ 


■ -A 


^^H 






wr jmb^ 




I i3 






W' % 




• 






\ 




^(fcto 




^^^^^ 




60 Prom 




Prom 61 



- ^--7_- 



m 




ANGER 



R _ _ 

many things to many people but great fun is garaunteed and the masses turn 
out for the experience. This year the tradition seemed relatively the same 
with a few changes which would forever set a precedent for the event. Under 
the direction of the new Social Director, Annie Gallegos, and the many 
people who helped with Ranger Day, Regis brought a carnival like atmo- 
sphere to the beach. There were many booths set up, some were resturants 
such as Chili's and Papa J's; other booths were run by the clubs on the 
campus. The Freshman class had one of the most sucessful booths with the 
tie-dye t-shirts. Campus Ministry also had a very sucessful booth with 
friendship or couples braclets which they made to order. The Regis Theatre 



club had a face painting booth which attracted many. By far, however, it was 
the dunking booth that was the center of attraction as some of Regis's finest 
were plundged into the ice-cold water. Some of those who participated in 
the dunking booth were Bill Gannon, Keith Eich, Chris Dittman, and Chris 
Lanty (Jersey). The day ways also filled with many other events such as the 
hambutger eating contest, the greased log, and chosing of the Ranger Day 
King and Queen. The day was filled with groups playing frisbee, volleyball 
and the all popular hacky sack. While all this was going on, four different 
bands kept the music going and the people kept dancing. When night fell 
the whole party was move to saga as the band Cradle rocked-out. All in all, 
the tradition was out done and proved to be the best event of the year. 





^oit&cv t£e £%fienie*tce 





PAGE 64: TOP: Call Fun Services and see:"Jersey the jellyfish" MIDDLE LEFT: 
Mary:"I could of had a V-B!" MIDDLE RIGHT: John: I'm going to beat the system and 
get two beers at one. " BOTTOM: Ron:"This is one of the advantages of being in charge. " 
PAGE 65: TOP LEFT:"1 hope this doesn't last much longer." TOP RIGHT:"Here's to 
Freshmen life. " MIDDLE LEFT: Carla:"Here are your new friendship brac/ets. " MID- 
DLE RIGHT Chris and Jeff enjoy the mud fight. BOTTOM LEFT: Just call me Miss 
Cool. BOTTOM RIGHT: Joe:"Check it out dude!" 







66 Ranger Day 




PAGE 66: TOP LEFT: Checking out the Ranger Day scene. TOP RIGHT: The tie- dye kid. MIDDLE: 
Take human bites. BOTTOM LEFT: Jim goes for a brew. BOTTOM RIGHT: Camille: "Let 's play some 
frisbeeV'PAGE 67; TOP LEFT: Ellie full of laughter after a fall in the mud. TOP IGHT: The crowd 
laughs at Ellie in the mud. MIDDLE:"We are just here checking out the women. " BOTTOM LEFT: Dave, 
now what are you making faces about? BOTTOM RIGHT: What hams! 













W&.**--- 1 


\1^' 










'■&: 'il^w' M- ^^HHk 




1 £* 1 


.; ■^^^M| 


*SfA 






<8v 




%y ' km 


*&J8l^7/ 


H^Kte 


1 A ******* ^^| i 


m 


p.; Jj 


^m '/ 


^^7 1 


W Qj\ 


1 I/t*ii 




1 \ 


fj 





Ranger Day 67 




TOP LEFT: Alfredo taking it easy in the sn. TOP RIGHT: 
Ron J a and friend enjoy Ranger Day. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Mike, what's sn funny. MIDDLE RIGHT: There goes An- 
nie, into the mud pit. BOTTOM RIGHT: Are you guys 
trying to he cool again? 



68 Ranger Day 



T 



HE EGG HUNT 



he Easter season is always spe- 
cial at Regis and one of the highlights is a 
visit from the children of the Robert G. 
Weiland School. The school brought 16 
handicapped children to Regis for the an- 
nual easter-egg hunt and party. This year 
Perry People played the part of Easter 
Bunny and had many of the children filled 
with laugher. The one things the students 
of Regis enjoy more than anything is the 
enthusiasm the children show while they 
are visiting. The children are the most lo- 
veable guest Regis sees during the year 
and the College students always wave 
goodbye with a great feeling of satisfac- 




TOP: Perry plays the role of "Peter the Rabbit ' 'for the kids. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Dawn follows while on the egg hunt. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Debby helps a little one find eggs. BOT- 
TOM: A special Easter gathering. 



70 Easter 




s 



ENIOR'S COUNTDOWN 



eniors at Regis College have a tradition of 
counting the number of days to graduation by visiting 
an establishment which serves the good old spirits. The 
senior days parties are opportunities for those in the 
class to spend some time talking about future plans and 
remembering the times they have had together at Regis. 
In the fall, the Seniors held their first party, the 250 
days, at Zang's Brewery. From their the parties moved 
to many other bars which Regis seniors support. For 
most, however, Maxfield's was the best place to party 
down, especially when its the seven days countdown 
party. 




c 



OMMENCEMENT 1987 



ongradulations to the class of 1987. This 
year the senior class of Regis College had to hold their 
commencement ceremonies in the field house do to the 
rain, but this did not hinder the cheers of the seniors as 
their friends walked across the stage to recieve their 
diplomas. Sara Holzberlein was the senior chosen to 
give the "perspectives" to those graduating and to the 
packed house of parents and friends. Her speech re- 
flected the four years spent at Regis and highlighted 
the accomplishments of the many outstanding graduat- 
ing seniors. 




TOP: Sara perpared to give perspectives speech to fellow 
seniors. MIDDLE LEFT: She made out like a bandit. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: An overview of the graduating class. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Cecil, looks to her fellow graduates. 
BOTTOM RIGHT: Ronda gleems with excitment. 



76 Commencement 




£ 




78 Commencement 



#r 



i\^^ 



^v^ 



t\&& 



vo 



G\** vV 



fOO 



*B^ V 



vovvfc 



yfc&U- 






-fB^ V 



MV 



tfo 



&& 



KO liurjmurjls 




Intramurals 81 



INTRAMURAL 




COMMISSIONERS 



Bill Gannon 
Mike Grose 
Chris Currie 
John Tocco 
Ron Gosage 
Colleen Slater 
Carla Bollinger 
Jim Wagner 



PAGE 82: TOP: Colleen and Jim 
taking it easy. MIDDLE: Our dedi- 
cated Intramural Commissioners. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Aim for the dweebs 
in the circle. BOTTOM RIGHT: Car- 
la:"Who's saying those awful things? 
PAGE 85: TOP LEFT: Chris coaches 
JT. TOP RIGHT: Colleen:"Who's 
running this event, me or you?" MID- 
DLE LEFT: Chris at the foul line. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Ron's mind is 
somewhere else. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
J. T. gets advice from the side line. 



82 Intramural Commissioners 






ntramural Commissioners 83 



f MEN'S: 





STANDINGS 

Spukcuf 

Holmzes 

Nads 

DOA 

Githuta 

Wolvereens 

Coors Light 

SMF 

Blue Bailers 

Beecher M&L 

Fat Reggies 




PAGE 84.TOP: Get down and dirty. MIDDLE: The 
Spukcuf 'i BOTTOM: Hunt one, hunt two.PAGE 85.TOP 
LEFT: Tom: "Keith, go wide. " TOP RIGHT: John: "Let me 
wipe you off. " MIDDLE LEFT: Jerry recovers after a tackle. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Don't look so sad guys, it was only the 
Toilet Bowl. BOTTOM LEFT: Rich: "I can 't get this damn 
snow out of my shoe. " BOTTOM RIGHT: Jim: "Get out of 
my way freshman. " 




84 Men's Football 









-■■<- ««— - 




f 




ft " 



STANDINGS 

Frantics 

Dumb Blondes 

Deshmucks 

Nonames 





86 Women s Iootball 




WOMEN'S: 





PAGE 86: TOP LEFT: Go get 'em girls. TOP RIGHT 
Terry glares at the roaring farts. MIDDLE: The Frantic s. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Dede takes a breather. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Mass confusion of the field. PAGE 87: TOP 
LEFT: Nice mouthpiece, Chris. TOP RIGHT: Tony and 
Bill support the women. MIDDLE: She's right behind you. 
BOTTOM LEFT: This is flag, not tackle football. BOT- 
TOM RIGHT: Dive for that flag! 




Women's Football 87 



% 



CO-ED: 




■ j^'V.'-'-* : "■ i ' : ■'"*": , (: :, ' 





PAGE 88: TOP: Tip it Mike! MIDDLE: The Champs. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Ron: "Give me a set!" BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Craig, argues the call. PAGE 89: TOP LEFT: A 
little team strategy. TOP RIGHT: Tim ready to bump. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Just get it over! MIDDLE RIGHT: Block 
that shot! BOTTOM: Tim, get under that ball. 



MEN'S 




90 Mens Basketball 



wn 




MEN'S 





PAGE 92: TOP: Pre- game photo. MIDDLE LEFT: Pete, 
look for the open pass. MIDDLE RIGHT: Get out of my way 
buddy. BOTTOM LEFT: Two bench warmers. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Free ball, free ball. PAGE 93: TOP LEFT: Fast 
break. TOP RIGHT: Good form, Steve. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Winding up for a long pass down court. MIDDLE RIGHT: 
And the fans look on. BOTTOM: Kevin Ryan, spends extra 
time on the court. 



Men's Basketball 93 



dj 



CO-ED 





STANDINGS 

Em bop 

Squash Bucklers 
Assault and Battery 
B.B. and the Placentas 
3 Sheets in the Wind 





^0t '< ^ ' *& *»' 




**»H 







94 Co-Ed Softball 





4? 




p 


"0rm ~ 


* 


I 


m 


# 








• 


■ 





P/1GE 94: TOP: Nikki leads off base. MIDDLE: Softball 
Spectators. BOTTOM LEFT: Kelly, you're safe! BOTTOM 
RIGHT: "I'm ready to hit someone over the head with this 
bat. 

PAGE 95: TOP: Strike one. MIDDLE RIGHT: Terry 
rounds out the bases. MIDDLE LEFT: Vicki makes it to 
first base. BOTTOM LEFT: Mark fields a grounder.BOT- 
TOM RIGHT: Sideline players waiting to bat. 



Co-Ed Softball 95 



CO-ED 



So 



flfr* 









96 Co-Ed Softba 




Co-Ed Softball 97 



CO-ED 




STANDINGS 



Hangover Hormones 
Pog Mon Tuin 
Raleigh Hills Club 
Spuds Buds 
Canucks 
Squash Bucklers 
Mother Puckers 
Charleston Chiefs 




98 Co-Ed Floor Hockey 







PAGE 98: TOP: A fight for the puck. MIDDLE: Andrew 
ready for a block. BOTTOM: A clase call . . . is it good? 
PAGE 99: TOP: Time out for an intimate chat. MIDDLE 
LEFT: Practicing a face -off. MIDDLE RIGHT: Kelly 
moves in to score. BOTTOM: Kevin protects the goal. 



Co-Ed Floor Hockey 99 



i" 



CO-ED 



f\oot 



ttocv^ 




I \| s±^ _ 




100 Co-Ed Floor Hockey 



4 



0^ 



&$&£> 



i\o$£ 






■i*SS 



v^^ 



boov^ 



**** A, n GOV*> 






§\G^ 



NU 



fc*Cfc 






fiC^ 



vfft 



X22 Ctt „».«i\^ 



*fl* 



o^° 



102 Organizations 




Organizations 103 




The General Assembly is the 
governing body at Regis Col- 
lege. It has many functions such 
as planning the many events 
which take place throughout the 
school year. Each year there are 
many issues that come to the 
body which are controversial 
and give the students a chance 
to argue for what they feel is 
right. Issues like Nuclear Free 
Zones and the student constitu- 
tion were two of the largest de- 
bated topics of the year. With 
the size of the body, however, it 
was difficult to discuss such is- 
sues without great frustration 
and confusion. This is some- 
thing the General Assembly will 
need to work on in the future. 



104 General Assembly 



' 




! 








Am MMm 


tf 


^t 


I 


^\^gr^ 









106 General Assembly 





TOP LEFT: freshman Class officers. TOP RIGHT: Jerry, 
did you set the alarm off again? MIDDLE LEFT: Union 
Labor. MIDDLE RIGHT: Where are the King's horses and 
the King's men? BOTTOM: Knights of the round table. 



General Assembly 107 



What is a yearbook? To many it is one or the 
fondest remembetences of their college years. The 
Ranger Yearbook, unlike many college or universi- 
ty yearbooks, has the motto that the more pictures 
the better. To please the greatest number of people, 
the Ranger tries to represent the greatest number. 
The yearbook is the one school production which 
tries to accurately capture the entire school year and 
all its events and happenings. The book covers these 
events in chronological order, from the activities 
arranged by the student government to the sports 
and intramurals. The Ranger tries to show no biases, 
but does not try to represent anything which Regis 
College sees as unethical. We capture the memories 
as best we can. The Ranger Yearbook does have a 
side which many seem to forget, which is the ex- 
treme amount of work and patience put into its 
production. Co-Editors-in-Chief Mike Mosher and 
Mary Hoge spend great amounts of time and sum- 
mer vacation in producing such a production; we 
hope you'll enjoy it! 



M N w r.. H 








L08 Ranger Yearbook 




i'EARBOO 

- 



Mike and Mary would like to acknow 
edge the help of a few. Mary Fitzpa- 
trick for her continued support and 
help. Theresa Hibschle for her ideas 
and groupiness. Hrolf Hewy for his 
photographing of the sports. The Re- 
gis College Bookstore for their film 
development. And Pat Whitten in Stu- 
dent Life for her computer expertise 
and help. We also would like to thank 
Herff Jones Publishing Company and 
Dave Kandel for being an inspiration 
for this production. 




I 



Page 108 and 109 are common scenes in the Ranger Year- 
hook office. Yes they are all of Mike and Mary plus one of 
Theresa Hibschle but then again this year the book was 
compiled by very few! 



Ranger Yearbook 109 



The Brown and Gold is the campus newspaper, 
which is published biweekly. The paper strives to 
inform and update the campus as to the events 
happening on the campus. This year the paper cov- 
ered some controversial issues and had several edi- 
torials which raised the eyebrow of many on the 
Regis Campus. Much improvement was seen in the 
paper this year of which the credit belongs to the 
Co-Editors-in-Chief, Renee Whitemon-Lee and 
Craig Scott. The Ranger Yearbook would like to 
congradulate the Editors and staff of the Brown and 
Gold for publishing such a good paper under diffi- 
cult conditions. Good luck in your new ventures. 










">!!! 





/ 





COO* €>C 

o o £>£ • q 









-, JH-~ 



*- i 




,-t 



110 Brown & Gold 




The First Annual Papa C Awards 




In the wake of the recent Academy Awards and the 
Student Honors Banquet, I have decided to give a few 
awards of my own. I think I will call them the "Papas." 
The following individuals and people have left us with 
something over the past year that makes them worthy of 
these awards. And now, on with the First Annual Papa C 
Awards! 

LEAST REMEMBERED EVENT: I forgot it too, but 
a close second and third had to be the Thanksgiving Ski 
Trip and radio play of Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy. 
STABILITY AWARD FOR A VICE-PRESIDENT: 
Bob Kaffer is the only candidate left. Of the others, one 
moved up, one moved out,and one moved elsewhere. 
MOST FUN IN THE SUN-INDOORS: The beach 
party at the volleyball game was a great time and super 
for school spirit. (Even if some of the off-campus crew 
got a little out of hand!) 

BEST WAY TO GET OUT OF TEACHING: Dennis 
Gallagher wins hands down. No one else ever tried 
running for mayor to escape the school. He sure gets my 
vote, just for creativity. 

CULTURAL AWARENESS AWARD: Some disc- 
jockeys at KRCX get this award. If getting cultured is 
being exposed to new things, then they win easily. They 
exposed (subjected) people to new kinds of music 
(noise) nearly every day of the year. Maybe this should be 
the Cult Awareness Award instead. 
SERVICE WITHOUT A SMILE AWARD: Evelyn in 
Saga takes this one. I don't think an explanation is 
needed here. 

MOST UNAPPROPRIATE NAME FOR A 
COLLEGE NEWSPAPER: Yes, the Brown and Gold 
receives an award even. Who thought of using colors for 
the name? You don't hear of the Notre Dame Green or 
the Air Force Blue. It sounds more like something you 
find in the Crayola 64 Pack of Crayons-not a college 
publication. 

MARGARET MCDONALD "WHERE IS MY 
PIANO" AWARD: Student Executive Board office is 
the recipient of this one. Remember the promise to give 
Dr. McDonald $5000 toward the purchase of a new 
concert piano? Well, where did that money go? Good 
question, folks. Good question. 
MOST MEANINGLESS ACTION BY A MOST 
MEANINGLESS GROUP: The declaration of the 
Nuclear Free Zone by the General Assembly is going to 
win this one. No one seems to know what it means or 
what that implies. And even worse, only a handful even 
seem to care. And as far as the G.A., well they have 
certainly had their troubles following the rules. We only 
hope they can avoid this award next year. 
HOUDINI AWARD: We have a tie between Ken 
Eggeman, Neil White and Sharla Kerner for 
disappearing from the Regis scene overnight. 



Brown & Gold 111 



;i" 



The Forensics team is one of the most active organiza- 
tion on the Regis campus, along with being one of the 
most praised. Forensics is the art of argumentation 
discourse. This includes such things as oratory and 
persuasive speaking, extemporaneous speaking, after 
dinner speaking, expository speaking and impromptu. 
This year the exceptional team traveled to many com- 
petitions in different parts of the country, but the high- 
light was the National Individual Tournement held in 
San Diego, California. Senior member Sara Holzberlein 
was one of the outstanding speakers on the team, as she 
has been nationally recognized with many awards. Con- 
gradulations to the team. 



i 1 m 









o*ett4ce6 



PAGE 112: TOP: The forensics beauties. 
MIDDLE LEFT Sara walkin' proud. MID- 
DLE RIGHT The gang. BOTTOM LEFT: 
Leisure lime. BOTTOM RIGHT: Its all in the 
image. 

PAGE 113: TOP LEFT: The quintet. TOP 
RIGHT: Ohviuily, this meet is not in Colorado. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Megan, the sun goddess. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Look, wen here! BOT- 
TOM LEFT: The one and only Sara Holzber- 
lein. BOTTOM RIGHT: THe dynamic duo. 



112 Forensics 






Alpha Sigma Nu, the National Jesuit Honot Society, was 
founded at Marquette University in 1915 and currently has 29 
chapters on Jesuit college and university campuses through- 
out the world, including Regis College. Scholarship, loyalty, 
and service are the three-fold requirements for membership in 
the society. Membership is highly selective and is awarded on 
the recommendations of the local chapter with the approval 
of the College President. Outstanding undergraduates in their 
junior and senior year are eligible. Membership in Alpha 
Sigma Nu is prized as the highest honor a Jesuit College or 
University can bestow upon a student, faculty member or 
alumnus. 







PAGE 114: TOP LEFT: Inductees take vows. TOP RIGHT: Dorothy Leonard, 
honorary member. BOTTOM LEFT: Peter presents Jack with awards. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Liz Delay gives invocation to all. PAGE 115: TOP: Carla congradulates 
Debby with a hug. BOTTOM LEFT: Dave also receives recognition. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: I pledge to do my best. 




1 14 Alpha Sigma Nu 




1987 INDUCTEES 

Joan M. Arruabarrena 

Sharon L. Booton 

Deborah A. Bouvier 

Jo Leda J. Carpenter 

Neil E. Daly 

Roxanne Drachenberg 

Mary P. Fitzpatrick 

Sara K. Holzberlein 

Cynthia A. Janssen 

Jack E. Jones 

Gregory S. Kancir 

Michelle M. Lalley 

John M. Longo 

Mary Beth Marquard 

Susan M. Schulist 

Aimee E. Stanley 

David M. St. Germain 

Dorothy Leonard - Honorary 



Alpha Sigma Nu 115 



'■ 



S&utfo 



The Regis Saints are a group of stu- 
dents who, for a few days become 
Saint like and help the new students 
with their move to Regis. The group 
was formed under the leadership of 
Bebi Bellamy, Director of College Re- 
lation, who coordinated many of the 
activities for new student orientation. 
The Saints were found all over the 
campus helping carry boxes, unload- 
ing cars, providing transportation to 
and from the airport. This year many of 
the Saints spend a day at Elitch Gar- 
dens Amusement Park with the new 
students in a get to know you capacity. 
Once Again the Regis Saints may the 
new student orientation and move run 



smoothly. 





\ 






TOP: Ann helps a new Undent unload their car. 
LEFT: Trish poses in her new Saint T- shirt. BOT- 
TOM: Saints treated to a day at Elitch's. 



116 Regis Saints 




„•< 



Circle K is an organization which is still fairly new on 
the Regis Campus. It is a service organization that 
serves the community by helping at the Semaritan Shel- 
ter, Co-sponsoring the Leukemia dance marathon, and 
raising money for Children's Hospital. The club also 
sponsors many events, such as bowling night, for the 
enjoyment of its members. "Circle K'ers Do It as a 
Service." 



et*cu <k 




TOP Deep discussion at the club meeting. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Mary takes control at the bowling terminal. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Leann. waiting for that last pin to fall. BOT- 
TOM: Regis College's Circle K Club. 



118 Circle K 






TOP: Leslie: "You good Circle K 'ers aren 't cheating me are 
you?!" MIDDLE LEFT: Listen about new service projects. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: "I've never bowled before, what do you 
expect?" BOTTOM: Tina: "I could take on the world right 
now!" 



Circle K 119 



^2&a£ifeo4t fiat 



»3fo 











The Coalition for Peace and Social 
Justice is a very active organization 
of the campus. The main function 
of the group is to highten the 
awareness of the students about the 
injustice being done in the world 
today. To do this the club was very 
active in the Nuclear Free Zone 
declaration and held a small, peace- 
ful protest against the CIA actions 
in Nicaragua while they were re- 
cruting of the campus. 




120 Coalition for Peace and Social Justice 





TOT 




TOP RIGHT: Dan exhibits the peace banner. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Fr. Bunnel in silent prayer. BOTTOM RIGHT: A 
quote form Gandhi. 




Coalition for Peace and Social Justice 121 




Christian Life Community is a group on campus 
which is suppose to promote a Christian atmosphere 
at Regis through community service, faith sharing, 
guest speakers, small group discussions, workshops 
on prayer and meditation, and individual activities 
designed to provoke thought on questions of faith. 
This group has become very exclusive this year and 
its purpose lost among the dwindling membership. 



122 Christian Life Community 





ojptmGCtUfy 





PAGE 122: TOP LEFT: Sheri poses for the camera. TOP 
RIGHT: Others listen while Marci tells her thoughts. MID- 
DLE LEFT: Pre -meeting "hellos" MIDDLE RIGHT: 
Time for meditation. 

PAGE 123: TOP LEFT: A group discusion. TOP RIGHT: 
Beverly begins with a prayer. MIDDLE LEFT: Paul cracks 
another joke. MIDDLE RIGHT: Patty in deep thought, or 
deep sleep? BOTTOM: Everyone gathers, hand in hand, for 
a closing "Our Father. " 

Christian Life Community 123 




124 Biology Club 



The Regis Theatre Club is designed 
so that it not only helps put on the 
productions in the theatre, but also 
plans many events outside for gen- 
eral participation. This year the club 
sponsored the Radio Script of the 
Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy in 
the speakeasy, the 007 Challenge 
which even had faculty involved, a 
face painting booth at Ranger day, 
and the forth annual student playw- 
righting festival "Murphy's Win- 
ter." 





126 Regis Theatre 




PAGE 126: TOP: The theatre family portrait. MIDDLE LEFT: The club officers. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Scott: "I'm the director, that's why! MIDDLE CENTER: But I 
am woman. BOTTOM LEFT: Light, sound system, action! BOTTOM RIGHT: Ha! 
PAGE 127: TOP RIGHT: She's sitting on my couch! TOP LEFT: Value Village 
plaid polyester sports jacket Scott? MIDDLE LEFT: Don 't sit on me! MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Great couch huh? BOTTOM: Well, I didn 't want to sit on that tired old 
couch anyway! 



Regis Theatre 127 



Radio station? What tadio station? Yes, it is 
true, Regis College does have its very own 
radio station. At 660AM one can tune into 
KRCX. or at least sometimes. The station is 
run soley by students and is done voluntarily, 
thus often one is unable to pick up anything 
because the station is closed. When open, 
however, one can hear a wide variety of mu- 
sic. Usually one is first exposed to the station 
at lunch, when Saga will tune it in. It gives the 
Regis student a chance to experience every 
kind of music, from pop to jazz, punk rock to 
acid rock. It also gives many students the 
opportunity to play DJ for a while to see if 
they've got what it takes. Creativity is one 
thing which KRCX is never lacking in, and 
this is promoted by student manager Lou 
Whittenburg, who is one of the most creative 
personalities you hear at 660 on the AM dial. 




PAGE 128: TOP: Louis sorting some of his favorite albums. 
MIDDLE LEFT: The next song will be ... ? MIDDLE 
RIGHT: What a selection of D.J. s. BOTTOM: Paul, play- 
ing the Bee Gees. 

PAGE 129: TOP: Steady Brad, you don't want to scratch 
the record. MIDDLE LEFT: Louis: "What's up guys?" 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Reporting live from Regis Radio sta- 
tion- Tracy Stark. BOTTOM LEFT: Joe: "It takes two peo- 
ple to work this equipment. " BOTTOM RIGHT: Check it 
out! We got new albums. 



12H KRCX Regis Radio 




^■H 



The Regis College Ski Team, which is without formal 
sponsorship and membership, would have to be 
thought of as the largest club on the campus. Why do 
students come to Regis? One of the main reasons is the 
world famous skiing, which is hard to match. This year 
the continental divide was one of the greatest spots to 
practice all kinds of jumps, including those which 
break one's back. 





■CtBfcf 



*-* 




PAGE 130: TOP: Dave, that's one beck of a back breaker! 
MIDDLE LEFT: Good Height! MIDDLE RIGHT: Regis 
Ski Team? BOTTOM LEFT: John, flying high. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Doin ' the spread. 

PAGE 131: TOP LEFT: Looks like a long hike. TOP 
RIGHT: Watch that mogul William. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Catchin ' some Colorado rays. MIDDLE RIGHT: Watch 
those trees. BOTTOM: Ready for landing. 



. 



Regis Ski Team 131 



Ji" 



vW^ 6 



\3A 



V^/0^ D 



V^ TS 



\3S 
\A0 



D 






\A2 



Stf 



YlD^ 



\AA 



D^ 



TO 



D^ 



\A6 



f^-mCtf* 



M^ 



VC\^ 



^.TLr^ 



\bO 






V\^ 



oots 






§^^ 
§J^ 



B^ 



\b6 



§p^^ 



^ 



ON 



CN 



JAY*> S 



^ u ;;o^ 










\62 

\70 
\7A 



CCV 



§\!0 






tftf^ 



V\^ V 



CN 



MP^ 



132 Living 



. 




Living 1}3 



TURNING THE TABLES: 

U.S. Strikes Back 
At Terrorism 



tV* .,*«« Breed 



°n° r <\^ S America's Homeless: 

<T>\5^^ A Slow Decent 

DEATH IN MANILA: ^4** Im ° ^^ 

MARINES OPEN FIRE ON ^#C\* 

A FARMERS PROTEST **>!# 

IZteiMf, PoMuted 70*te*4 w fy 

^0,/lfec,. URBAN MURDERS ON THE RISE: 






W*^ COCAINE IS SUSPECTED IN 

^ A SURGE OF CITY KILLINGS 



\S 






Thinking about the * *J £^ » 

Apocalypse: how we ^i\*-* -^*f* D 

built the bomb 

and what its 

done, to us. iy w ^l||v ' 

^tSffi .111^ THE BOMBS OF SEPTEMBER: FIVE 

MP ulA" I TERRORIST ATTACKS IN JEN DAYS 

6 o** , crap* 

Ht^ *** THE IRflN-CONTRR CONNECTION 



World Events 135 



start 

'86 » 

'87 

ftntah 

Happy *ooth 
Lady Liberty 



AIDS:New 

Research, New 
Danger 




Denver quaterback John Elway finds a hole down the middle to score 
against the New York Giants in the Super Bowl game. 




The city of New 
York gave the Stat- 
ue of Liberty a big 
1986 bash-honoring 
the great lady's first 
100 years. 




A Visit From 

Hal ley's 



GERALDO RIVERA 
DRAWS FIRE FOR ON 
CAMERA DRUG 
BUST 



"Man is in love 

and loves what vanishes 
What more is there 
to say? 

-William Butler Yeats 



U.S. Air Force and Navy jets attacked five targets insid Libya under cover of 
darkness. Amoung the targets was the Libyan Naval Academy. 



Among The Year's, 

Casualties 
Liberace, 

Ted Knigh 
Ka te /*><>« 






PLATOON 

a 
document 
written 
in 
blood 




Game 
Shows:! 



A 

m 
e 
r 

i 
c 
a 

s 



O 

b 

s 
e 

s 
s 

i 

o 
n 




Two Arab terrorists stormed Istanbul's main synagogue on 
September 6, killing more than 20 worshipers with subma- 
chine-gun fire. When police arrived, the terrorists detonated 
hand grenades and killed themselves. 

world 



President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gor- 
bachev met in Reykjavik, Iceland, for a two day summit 
in October to discuss arms control. The two leaders 
reached an impasse on testing of the U.S. Star Wars 
weaponary. 

Iran Plays 
The Hostage Game 



new arrests 
w Waft fc 



game 



They call it "crack" on the East Coast and "rock" on the West Coast. 
Whatever its name, this refined, smokable form of cocaine may be 
the most addictive narcotic ever sold on the streets of America. 



X 



%#^T 



the CIA's 
shadowy 
role 



for apgmnjt^; u&^^v 



Drug Testing 

s>^> inthe 






4° 



'GROUNDE 



A drought spread thoughout the Southeast during 1986. 
It was the worst dry spell on record. 



) ■■■'" 1 k& ft' 

■i" 



.... 







m « 
I 



nil 



I % 



L~'*> 



JZb-u* tt I 



tm.i 



lyVK- 



K 



wm 



'■-*'•*»-* * • < 



>*•»*•***• 



rrr r>-- :rrj m 

' ' * ' • ■ • • » » » » . _^» . »# • , . »»« ~75f«j»^" 



/77 s 



I 

~ i c... ll .»/x„ 



, 



'l-/ / / /. / / "____iS 






« rn, • ^--li* 



-\: 



DENVER 



t*—» 



I'niiw, 



w 



.U\ 



rl 



tw 



'ft 



.** 



^r 



F 






? 






71 
ft 

iK ftp 

* 

13 



S 



fl it 



f[ 









mjru^ 



8 F« 



KILilUB 



fcEfi GSJR 



p-t 



. 



M s. e 



['frerj 







Denver Colorado - the mile high city, home of the Denver 
Broncos, the 16th street mall, and Regis College. Denver has 
been named by the Today Show as one of the five best cities 
to live in. Just twenty minutes away from the Rocky moun- 
tains, Red Rocks Amphitheatre, and some of the best skinig 
in the world, Denver offers Regis students many things in- 
cluding job markets in all fields. It is no wonder why so many 
choose to stay in this glorius city. 




am jb mh — . _, ^ ^ ™ ^f ■ TW 

^ m *■ ma &* *» #% « ^»,. ^^ 



™ -Jt. M> 

■ - w ~ a m - 
¥ 



"*mmmmm 




JJ 



& 



Hi. «. " ' 



- ' - • 



a.- ifii}^ 



^?-fe 



n 









«g 



■ 



^5*. 



*s«w%<f\, 



.«r\ 



w*m 



^> 



t\. 



J*£- 



:>''4*t 



t. f 



_ ,n .1, ii i >ar 



.;** 



K**v5r^f 



Excellence in the Jesuit Tradition? This may mean nothing to 
those outside Regis College, but for those who come to this 
institution of higher education, excellence is something all 
become acustomed too. The history of Regis has proven to be 
very rich and full, as one sees the sucsess of the graduates of 
the college. The next venture -Wellness- will set the pace for 
colleges and universities around the world and it all starts at 
Regis College. 



Hi 






y*v£ 



^^j^ 



P^ 



m 



pf 



m 






flr«» 



&m$m 









:-\ • 




Scary! 



UDENT Q 



Good answer'. 



Hi Hon' 

■Mary Hoge- 



Stress!!! 



Now C'mon Guys! 

■Rick Rock- 



That 's weak 



110 years of pratice 
and they still screw up 
clearance! 



What happen to the 
Deer? 




-Ranger Yearbook- 



No doubt! K, bye! 

-Mary Fitzpatrick- 



ln stereo! 



■Vicki & Maggie- 



Killer dude 



Thanks for Sharing 



Dude, Tacoma is Rad 



No Way! 



It's New 

-John O'Hara- 



I don't know! You tell 
me 



Don't dweeb Me! 



That's so Gay 



■ 




Ride hard and die free! 



-St- Francis- 



That's dweeb 

-Joe Kamby- 



That's so key 



As if there was any doubt! 



Wake up and smell the 
coffee! 



Se la via! 



I'm Stress! 

-Ruthanne Lundquist- 



Ya'all 

■Carta Lemmon- 



Eat a pitta 



Oh Really? 

-Suman Huq- 



Anyone got a hanger? I'm 
hungry! 



-DeSmet Residents- 



Might as well, might as 
well! 

-Jerry Garcia- 



Somewhere in the world 
its happy hour! 

-Theresa Hibschle- 



She's beat! 

-Chris Crowley- 



Why's everyone so 
tense?! 



What's Up? 

■Chris Currie- 



Shit happens! 

-Doug Moyer- 



What a buzz killer 

-John Flanagan- 



There 's enough alcohol to 
float the Queen Mary! 




-Mike Mosher- 



Give me the biggest break 
in the world! 

-Carta Lemmon- 



Peak psycho 



I don't doubt nobody 
knows, I don't know! 



I understand, you 
don't have to sream! 




The eyes of expectation 
go way beyond reality 



Good God! 



It doesn't seem so 
hard once you've 
graduated 




a 




o 




a 




Sangre 

de 
Crisfo 







^ 



^^/ 






%/^ 

^v^ 



B, 



DON'T/ / 
PRGET 




K 



BOOKS 



DAYTON 
MEMORIAL 

LIBRARY 





i 



F.A.C.'s 












• 








• 

Si 


J 


- 




**" r^^^B 




7, a***""* Sv 


J 




^ 




■ ^^^K V Jl 


■ *"" 


- 


B 








Rk ' >A 


r 




■ "*• 


>. <9v / 




> 


^ 


1 



146 F.A.C. 




What To Do On Friday Afternoon 

Friday Afternoon for most is a time to take a break 
from the hard week of studies and tests, and a time to 
spend with friends in social drink. For those who are of 
age places such as the Hill Top, Soapy Smith's, Thrills, 
Luigis, and Brothers Bar were entertaining places to 
mingle with students from Regis and cool down from 
the fast paced week. These places could be thought of 
as catalyst for many themes of discussion such as phi- 
losophy, sociology, business and economics, not to 
mention the personal side of life. Although Regis Col- 
lege itself does not advacate the Tradition of the 
F.A.C., it is a teacher about life and the people we will 
deal with upon graduation. So, when Friday rolls 
around you can thank God . . . .T.G.I.F.! 



PAGE 146— TOP LEFT: Everyone, 
Drinks are on us. TOP RIGHT: We 
have a good cheek to cheek relation- 
ship. MIDDLE LEFT: I just hate 
beer.' MIDDLE RIGHT: Can I see 
some ID., Please. BOTTOM: "Hey, 
we know that photographer. 

PAGE 147— TOP: MIKE: "Is this 
Coors or Budwiser?" MIDDLE 
LEFT: KARL "We just got back from 
the dentist. " MIDDLE RIGHT: Two 
is better than one. BOTTOM: What 
are you guys laughing at? 



F.A.C. 147 



Trying To Stay In Shape 

How do people at Regis stay in such great shape ? They 
spend their afternoons working on their bodies either in 
the West Hall louge doing aerobics or the in the Field- 
house lifting weights, playing basketball, and swimming. 
The determination of these die hard people is amazing as 
they WORK THOSE BODIES. 




Working Out 149 




150 Library 





A Place Of Many Improvements 

The Dayton Memorial Library has become a place where one can walk in the 
door a pursue any topic in a hundred different ways. The Info-Tract computers 
are always heavily used and have proven to be one of the best starting place when 
one is doing research. There are hundreds of thousands of articles also available 
on micro-film from a number of different sources. And the new card catologue 
system is now filed under the Library of Congress System. If one still can't find 
information from these sources the inter-library-loan system is guaranteed to find 
materials. 





PAGE 1 50— TOP LEFT: Catch- 
ing up on some studies there Matt. 
TOP RIGHT: The unkown hand 
searching for the unknown hook. 
BOTTOM LEFT: DML i interi- 
or decorators. BOTTOM RIGHT 
A typical scene at the DML. 

PAGE HI — TOP LEFT: Brian, 
what are you doing in the library? 
TOP RIGHT: Easy reading on a 
quiet afternoon. BOTTOM 
LEFT: How do you turn this thing 
on? BOTTOM RIGHT: It's Mr. 
Businessman Himself. 



Library 151 



Study 
Hangouts 




TOP LEFT: M does some late night studying in the Speakeasy. TOP RIGHT: Tracy 
tries to battle the noise of the snack bar to study. BOTTOM LEFT: Catching some rays 
and studying too. BOTTOM RIGHT: I just love these computers. 




152 Study Hangouts 




Where Do People Study? 

When it comes to being productive college students, one will find that it is 
possible to study almost anywhete on the Regis Campus. Dorm rooms are 
probably the most common study abode, but when one needs to get out of 
the room to study there are many favorite places. The library is a nice quiet 
place to study with an overwhelming information source at your finger tips. 
The snack bar and the Speakeasy are other places students commonly go, but 
these are dangerous places to study because it is probable that your friends will 
be their also awaiting conversation. And yet one can't forget the Ranger 
Yearbook Office as it is a safe haven where many go to study. 



Snack Bar 







TOP LEFT: Dan imparts a wealth of knowledge on Steve. 
TOP RIGHT: Snack bar study spot. MIDDLE LEFT: A 
change from Saga. MIDDLE RIGHT: Robin stopping in for 
some lunch. BOTTOM: Study break. 





lav jHR^^ # *II!^ttf8 M 
*B\ tfatl jink vT* ^xXXXl ' 4^V- JtXr *i^'' 






Jlr JK ■ 'Hb^b^bIbbHbI^H 

^■■■1 " ^L^b^b^b^b^b^b^b^b^b^bV b^b^bH 




|::i.:::iJiiUIHlilaBBl 


154 Snack Bar 





: 




Grab A Bite 

Where is the best place to go on the campus when you 
want to grab a bite to eat and talk with your class- 
mates? The snack bar of coarse. This is the campus 
gossip spot, and the place for those off campus to catch 
their favorite soap. 




TOP: "Can I have a bite?" MIDDLE LEFT: "Which one 
of you ordered the hambuger and fries? ' ' MIDDLE RIGHT: 
DAN: "Do you guys come in here often? " BOTTOM LEFT: 
Brief chats with good friends. BOTTOM RIGHT: "What 
did she put on this sandwich? ' ' 



Snack Bar 155 




Can I Have A Sick Plate 

For anyone who has ever lived on the Regis campus and 
eaten in SAGA daily, the memories are usually not of 
gormet food. Saga is, however, a place to socialize and 
relax while you eat the same food day after day. It is true 
that the meals change daily but it still has that unique, 
distinct saga flavor. 




TOP: Guys, don 't talk with your mouth full. MIDDLE LEFT: Mary keeping 
busy like always. MIDDLE RIGHT: I can 't wait until I go home for some real 
food. BOTTOM LEFT: Looks like a salad bar day again. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Aha shows her Bronco spirit by dressing in orange and white at 
saga. 



Saga 157 




158 Speakeasy 




A Little Pool? 

The Speakeasy is the nightly hangout for many 
Regis students. It is a place to go and study, play a 
little pool, throw some dart, and yes eat some food. 
A wide variety of food can be gotten at the cafe, and 
the prices are relatively inexpensive for the college 
student budget. 




TOP: Class, this is called a dart board. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Midnight snack for Keith and M. MIDDLE RIGHT: 
TRISH: "How did I get stuck with doing all the cleaning?" 
BOTTOM LEFT: Nowwhy isn 't the Speakeasy filled like 
this everynight? BOTTOM RIGHT: Mary and Trish keep 
the Speakeasy spotless. 



Speakeasy 159 



ON -CAMPUS 

STUDENTS 



What is life like for on-campus students? Most would say that living on-campus is 
very convenient; no cooking, very little cleaning, a two minute walk to classes, and a 
set of wheels is rarely needed. Eventhough it sounds great, on-campus students have 
to deal with rules and regulations within the dorms. On the weekday evenings, the 
R.A.'s and R.D.'s try to enforce quiet hours throughout the dorms, but students 
trying to study find it much easier to walk to the library to accomplish things then to 
tell their neighbor to keep the noice down. On-campus students must also attend 
wing and dorm meetings to get an update on dorm activities. Doing laundry is 
impossible when there is no change to be found anywhere. Meanwhile, you wear 
your roommate's underwear and pull out a pair of sweats from the bottom of the pile 
of dirty clothes. Hall phones are located on each floor, but can be a nuisance when it 
continues to ring off the hook because people are too lazy to answer it. On the other 
hand for students who don't have phones in their rooms, must wait in line to make 
that important phone call. Living on-campus is a wonderful expereince because it 
teaches you community life with roommates, neighbors, and others who live in your 
dorm. 




160 On-Campus Students 





On-Campus Students 161 



„" 



Resident Staff: 

RD: Carolyn Cummings RA's: Melissa Castelli, 
Gregory Wieter. Daniel Timm. Leroy Kirby, Liz 
Delay. 



O'CONNELL HALL 

This is the oldest student resident hall on the 
Regis Campus, and this year housed a spirited 
bunch of people from all parts of the country 
and the world. O'C. as it is usually called, 
housed about 130 students with two floors of 
the building being co-ed. For a building which 
wins no prize for architectural design. O'C 
residence overcame their rundown dorm to 
promote a dorm of friendship and comardship 
which helped them win the Resident Hall 
Olympics. 




fjSWMm 



trnfmrituh 





First Floor South: 

Listed in order of increasing room num- 
ber: Micheal Terngno. Joseph Yoksh. 
Andrew McDonald. Robert Albano. 
Gregory Welter. Wade Ruegamer. Karl 
Hays. Timothy Dwyer. Michael Paulin, 
Michael Atwell. Kurtis Kelly. Peter 
Aguon. Rafael Mesa. Edward Newton, 
Michael Rodgers. John Sullivan. Francis 
Marshalleck, Rory Soils. Austin Adams. 
Christopher Lewis. 







Second Floor South: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Michael Cavataio, Brian McKay, 
Christopher Wade, Matthew Gagnon, Karl Scheib, Clarke Brunton, Christo- 
pher Dahl-Bredine, Daniel Timm, John Carney, Robert Prine, John Brewer, 
Larry Gidley. Matthew Meade, Alan Auil, Todd Porter. Peter Caulfield, 
Timothy Snyder. 




Third Floor North: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Debra Bellamy, Santa Diaz, 
Stepanie Harper, Kristine Iverson. Giovanna Leon Guerrero, Jennifer Hick- 
ok, Mary Shehan, Marianne Gillespie, Sandra Jaffe, Elizabeth O'Flaherty. 
Geri Valerio, Tina Evans, Bengt Strom, Lori Saunders, Mary Fitzpatrick, 
Shan Marquez, Elizabeth Delay. Julie Keating, Theresa Lalley. Sara Holz- 
berlein. Judy McDonald. MaryConlin. Jennifer Seidler. Aikatenne Tsapakis 



163 



g^S 



L 



First Floor North: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Barbara Fox. Valerie Sewald. 
Heather Marshall. Michelle Mathiowetz. Wendi Barry. Francine Feldman. 
Elizabeth Howard. Kristina Bielefeld. Cheryl Payne. Karen Anderson. Shan- 
non Donahue. Megan Meany. Maria Cancelmo. Melissa Castelli. Elizabeth 
Denton. Maureen Lynch. Maria Funk. Ann Gallegos. Kristie Young. Kather- 
ine Brady. Julie Palmer. Eileen Baines. Shanda Hapes. Jenette Ortiz. 



m 



f-Vii 



Bo^ 



m 



Second Floor North: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Jon Kocha. Christian Tureaud, 
Robert Bleakley. Robert DonDur ant. Nicholas McHugh. Brian Scanlon. Ste- 
phen Maloney. Keith Wheeler. Timothy Heiser. Terrence Whitten. Michael 
Hoban. Christopher Slagg. Jeffrey Perkins. Martin Aldana. Michael Mor- 
wick. Leroy Kirby, Kevin Delaney. Camden Clay. Andrew Hammer. John 
Vetterott. Adrian Zisman. Karlson Leung. Charles Steigerwalt. Thomas 
Mulholloand. Ricardo San Martin. 



uSV 



4 



flECl- 



* 



m ~> 






4 



»J 



MB 





Above. Here's to O'Connelites! 

Below: Chris shows concern for his fellow olympian. Bottom: Mary Fitzpa- 

trick shows us the car she hoped to win 1 




Resident Staff: 

RD: Doug Aleski RA's: Marcia Hanson, Flor- 
ence Hartigan, Rick Rock, Dan Giffin, Stephen 
Donahue. Beth Avery. 

DESMET HALL 

What is DeSmet Hall? Well, its a hall for all! In 
DeSmet you can find something for everone. 
You have your heavy beer drinkers, your 
jocks, your punkers. hard rockers, your boxer 
short wearers, and for those who like to hike 
you find a forth floor. Of all the dorms on the 
college cmapus. DeSmet has to be the di- 
verse, but is also the dorm more conducive to 
friendship. Everyone lives close to eachother 
in DeSmet (not separated by restrooms or 
large private like rooms). This four story struc- 
ture is never asleep; even in the wee hours of 
the night. 




Second Floor North: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Angela Jackson. Debra Wald- 
man. Ann Donnelly. Marcie Hanson, Kristin Mann. Linda Rutschman. Melin- 
da Eichberg. Gail Dettling. Sarah McCarthy. Barbara Sherwood. Kathleen 
Wolfe. Margaret Gehan. Victoria Parato. Ana Echelmeier. Dawn Bolstad. 
Mary Landgraf. Cheryl Tester. Karron Brancio. Lisa Moore. Anne Lucas. 
Cheryl Wortman. 





Third Floor North: 
Listed in order of increas- 
ing room number: Neil 
Aweida. Lee Anderson, 
John Allison, Daniel Grif- 
fin. Robert Kuesel, John 
Arnot, Pat Minogue, Wil- 
liam Ruoff, Louis Witten- 
berg, Mike Scheetz, David 
Hare. Michael Schama- 
dan, Doyle Forman. Scott 
Holden, John Flanagan. 






Forth Floor South: 
Listed in order of increasing 
room number: Cindy Rowell. 
Susan Schemmel. Candee 
Broadhurst, Lisa Heaston. Be- 
verly Heeke. Lisa Senneff, 
THuy Cao. Ann Fox, Carla Bol- 
linger, Katy Mclnnis, Patricia 
Dolan, Lisa Schaefer, Lori 
Rudy, Debra Milton, Kathleen 
Segale, Kari Card, Julie Ford. 
Karen Higel. Carol Young. Eli- 
sabeth Avery. Julie Jaszai. 
Blache Manuel. Lucy Kolp. 
Anita Seymore. 








Second Floor South: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Gabriela Gonzales. Diana Freu- 
denstein. Caitlin Foegen, Andrea Dougherty, April Jones, Laura Bundy, 
Susan Roughton. Cherie Windholz, Kimberly Evanuik, Elizabeth Orleans, 
Susan Greener, Andrea Dale, Florence Hartigan, Leta Bell. Arden Baran- 
owski, Renae Marchman. Mary Jo Acke. 





Third Floor South: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: 
Shawn Tucker, Dean Warne, John Chtapel, 
Chris (Jersey) Lanty, Phillip Biel, Joseph 
Dansbury, Marc Roley. Rick Rock. Jim 
Terschluse, Jerry Gallegos, Anthony Eck- 
rich, Douglas Moyer. James Huiskamp, 
Mark Rapp, John O'Hara, George Gegnaud, 
John Kennedy. Craig Scott, Shawn Tas- 
sone. 



168 




!' 



WEST HALL 

When one lives in West Hall, they are afforded 
more of the comforts of home with each room 
having it own restroom facilities and walkin 
closets. West is the newest of the campus 
dorms, but this does not mean the best built. 
West is the only hall where one can lean on the 
wall and put a hole through it, or at least this 
seems to be the case because the first floor of 
west hall incure more maintence work forms 
the both O'Connell and DeSmet dorms com- 
bined. The poor construction of this dorm 
does not, however, reflect the attitudes of Re- 
gis College. 




Resident Staff: 

RD: Rich Carter RA 's: Rich Love, 
Allison Hopf, Rich Tafoya, Maria 
Bishop, Mike Joseph. 






Third Floor North: 

Listed in order of increasing room num- 
ber: Patricia Lander, Kristina Spranger. 
Kelly Kaveny, Kimberly Connelly, Kris- 
tin Keibler. Cathleen Cavanaugh, Chris- 
tine Cavanaugh, Irene Grace. Patricia 
Chase, Christine Chase, Maria Bishop, 
Mary Edwards, Marylynn Malouf, Tracy 
Leonard. Lia Nieri, Patricia Adduce!, 
Mary Melissa Cobb, Marie Rudolph, 
Gwyn Johnson, Rochell Torgler, Eliza- 
beth Kopecky, Jo Weber. Patricia 
Roach. Mary Hoge, Deborah Bouvier, 
Samantha Hero. Kimberly Kaveny, Su- 
zanne Stoll. Sarah Telling. 





Above: Maria chaperones her girls on third Below: "We are suppose to be 
in 2:00pm class " 



* 







If 





Second Floor South: 

Listed in order of increasing room number: Mary DeFrancesco, Sandra 
Sranger, Kelly Carruthers. Victoria Grove, Valerie Dodrill, Kimberly Spelts, 
Sarah Sorgi, Tamara Clair, Elizabeth Keyser, Alison Hopf, Liane Gould, 
Christina Tantardino, Katherine Browne. Sue Granneman, Kelly O'Connell, 
Melissa Dito, GinaFerraro, Regina Lamoureux, Jennifer Peck. Gina Matero, 
Diane Williamson, Christine Boone, Celia Lawe. Shannon McLaughlin. 
Sarah Love. Megan Stewart 



(\ 



V 



y 



*t 



OFF-CAMPUS 

STUDENTS 



More than half of the traditional Regis College students live off-campus. Many of the 
students live at home within the Denver Metropolitan area, while there are others who 
live in apartments and rental houses around Regis College. Those who chose to move 
off campus after their first two years at Regis find that living outside the confinds of the 
campus can bring great added respons.ibility. Paying monthly bills such as rent, public 
service, phone and credit cards usually leaves a college student with just enough 
money to buy a few groceries and maybe some beer. Dealing with landlords always 
proves to be an interesting experience as does cooking that first big meal in your new 
home. The question of getting a dog always crosses ones mind. But the bigger ques- 
tions still remain. Will everyone think my house is cool? Will it become as famous as the 
taj or gallery? Where will I get some nice furniture ? How long does it take to walk to 
school? Will the cops come and arrest me at the first big party? Will I be able to study 
here? Will I stay here when I graduate? Luckily, those who live within the Regis 
Community always feel some security and hope that everything off-campus will be just 
as much a learning experience as living on-cmapus. 



! 




I 74 Off-Campus Students 




Off-Campus Students 175 




THE FIG NEWTONS 

Peter Lake. Pat Morgan, Mike Mosher 




THE GALLERY 

Joe Langer. Mike Shomion, Elite Schmidbauer, Bob Hall- 



178 







& 



* 







ROOMIES 

Katie Kostoryz. Kntin Knoll. Susan Quiniff 





THE SWAMP 

Katie Vaughan and Theresa 
Hibschle. 

APARTMENT BUDDY 

Tina Parscal 



OFF-CAMPUS GROUP INCLUDING: 

Joyce Allman. Kathy Garvert. Albert Gallo, Patricia O'Niell. Kevin Earhart, 
Susie Sullist. Rich Chopyak. Mary Ruth Bauer, Wendy Remhart- 




sv 



otfiB 



\S2- 
\86 



>S0& 



vov 



tftf* 



MX- 



\90 



U^' 



§ B 



*S** 



TB^ L 



\9A 



MV/ 



oM^' 



§B 



*9^ 



t B^ 



\9& 



ggjV 



L tJVM^ G 



202 



B^ 



cB^ V 



206 
2 \0 



60^ 



180 Sports 




Sports 181 




Regis - 


Opp. 










Rockhurst 


1 





Colo. Mines 


12 





U.C.-Colo. Springs 




20 


Metro State 


5 





Colo. Mines | 


3 


1 


Univ. Of Denver 


5 





California Baptist 


2 


1 


Grand Caynon 


3 


1 


Fresno Pacific 


2 


1 


Westminster 


7 





Colorado College 


9 


1 


College of the 
Southwest 





I) 


Texas Christian Univ. 


1 


3 


University of New 
Mexico 


2 





Metro State 


1 


3 


Air Force Academy 


4 


2 


University of Denver 


4 


1 


Austin College 


5 





Southern Nazerene 
Univ. 


4 


1 


Westmont College 





3 


Sangamon State Univ. 


Record 


16-3 


-2 



\H2 Soccer 




^M 











TOP ROW: Chris Kiger, unknown, Pat Montgomery, Santiago Vigil, Chris White, unknown, Mark Compton. 3rd ROW: Kurt Holzkamp, Andrew Meyer, John Beaston, Scott Holden, David 
Mangum, Dave Cummings, James Foltmer, Jay Simon. 2nd ROW: David Berra, Don Gallegos, Vince Brady, Chris Foegan, Mike Rodgers, Joe Ryan, Greg Lee. BOTTOM ROW: Matt Lindsey, 
Greg Kancir, Tom Brady, John Pacheco, unknown, Brian Velasquez. 



Soccer 183 



! 




■ > •■ ■• *r> 



184 Soccer 





PAGE 184: TOP LEFT: Vines boots a good one. TOP 
RIGHT: Dave winding up for a pass. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Brian sprits toward the goal. MIDDLE RIGHT: Block the 
point. BOTTOM LEFT: Pre-game pep talk. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Kurt gets side-line advice. PAGE 185: TOP 
LEFT: A happy winning team. TOP RIGHT: Head butts 
abound. MIDDLE LEFT: The Regis Rooters. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Santiago, manuevers around opponent. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Chris dribbles downfield. BOTTOM RIGHT: Regis 
controls the ball. 



Soccer 185 





TooyttSJi's 




Regis 


• opp- 


W 


Montana State University 


\\ 


Western State College 


w 


Lethbridge College 


I. 


Utah State University 


I. 


Idaho State University 


L 


Utah State University 


w 


Lethbridge College 


w 


Colorado College 


1. 


Colorado State University 


w 


Metro State College 


w 


Montana Tech College 


w 


North Dakota State Univ. 


\x 


Eastern New Mexico Univ. 


w 


Cal. State Univ. -Los Angeles 


w 


Air Force Academy 


w 


LIniversity of Denver 


w 


Western State College 


w 


Univ. of Alaska 


\Y 


Univ. of Alaska 


w 


LIniv. of Northern Colo. 


w 


Talsa University 


1. 


Central Missouri State Univ. 


I. 


Univ. of Nebraska-Omaha 


w 


Wright State University 


w 


Air Force Academy 


w 


University of Denver 


w 


Metro State College 


w 


Univ. of Alaska 


w 


Univ. of Alaska 


I. 


Univ. of Alaska 


vc 


Chapman College 


w 


Ferris State University 


w 


Cal Poly LIniversity 


I, 


Cal Poly University 


1. 


Ferris State College 


I. 


Univ. of Northern Colo. 


w 


Eastern Montana College 


w 


Eastern Montana College 


w 


Mansfield LIniversity 


I. 


Central Missouri State LIniv. 


Record: 


29- 1 1 


1H6 Women's Volleyball 





j^. ^^^ .... . ..:.. t J^^\,. : §T aWMBBBB— — — 




TOP: Vicki Mulhern, Mary McCullough, Linda DiPentino, Julie Jaszai, MIDDLE: Lou Crauss, Kelly Carruthers, Candee Broadhurst, Karen Wieser, Rosie Casey, Barb Moscoso, Frank 
Lavrisha, BOTTOM: Karen Higel, Denene Jacovetta 



Women's Volleyball 187 



s 





PAGE 188: TOP LEFT: Candee serves for a win. TOP 
RIGHT: The beach bums of Regis College. MIDDLE LEFT: 
The spike completed. MIDDLE RIGHT: Up for the spike. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Team support. BOTTOM LEFT: Karen 
and her hook shot.'PAGE 189: TOP LEFT: Ready for the 
serve. TOP RIGHT: Jenene going in for the spike. MIDDLE 
LEFT: A job well done. MIDDLE RIGHT: Regis on their 
way to another victory. BOTTOM: Block that ball. 



Women's Volleyball 189 




Regis - 


Opp. 


50 


59 


Pittsburg State l 


82 


65 


Chadton State 


47 


62 


Air Force 


53 


St 


Cincinnati 


78 


59 


NM Highlands 


57 


59 


So. Dakota Tech. 


44 


60 


Pittsburg State 


73 


88 


Hastings 


58 


56 


Western State 


66 


61 


W. New Mexico 


70 


80 


Seattle 


60 


39 


Domincan 


60 


49 


Fresno Pacific 


87 


67 


Sioux Falls 


67 


84 


Dordt 


69 


53 


Pomona-Pitzer 


68 


58 


Judson 


57 


39 


Chadron State 


55 


63 


Denver 


56 


64 


Colorado Mines 


70 


78 


Colorado College 


41 


H 


Metro State 


68 


65 


Black Hill ST. 


68 


76 


Kansas Newman 


68 


58 


Western State 


73 


66 


Seattle Pacific 


89 


83 


NM Highlands 


65 


69 


Metro State 


65 


63 


Denver 


Recorc 


: 15-14 



^^ 



l'X) Mens Basketball 





f^ ^ ^ 




TOP ROW: Tina Evans, Coach O'Hanlon, Chris Rogers, Clint Wilson, Dave Bush, John Nilles, Aaron Alston, Eddie Allen, John Andrew, Head Coach Porter. BOTTOM ROW: Brian Webb, 
Rick Grawer, Kevin Childress, Sam Batey, Adam Simental. 



Men's Basketball 191 



! 




192 Men's Hasketb 




^/^S» 'M REGIS CO 

1 









P^G£ fja- TOP LEFT: Basketball proves to be a rough 
sport for John. TOP RIGHT An easy two points. MIDDLE: 
No lobs allowed. BOTTOM LEFT Prayers won t help you 
now Clint. BOTTOM RIGHT: Move it down that court. 
PAGE 193: TOP LEFT Breath in, breath out. TOP 
RIGHT: Throw it to me, I'm open. MIDDLE LEFT: A few 
pointers from Coach Porter. MIDDLE CENTER: This 
class, is a basketball. MIDDLE RIGHT: Two points over 
the shoulder. BOTTOM LEFT: Beware; I'm coming 
through. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dave caught in the corner. 



Men's Basketball 193 





7&OWS71S 



Regis - 


Opp. 


48 


75 


Western State 


49 


69 


Dominguez 


61 


65 


Cal Davis 


81 


70 


Concordia OR 


48 


59 


Washburn 


69 


71 


Fort Hays State 


75 


39 


Mesa 


62 


58 


Seattle Pacific 


65 


78 


Mesa 


45 


(8 


Western State 


61 


54 


Metro State 


61 


75 


Air Force 


73 


70 


Nothern Colorado 


64 


81 


Alaska- Anchorage 


64 


73 


Alaska- Anchorage 


71 


91 


Alaska-Fairbanks 


75 


87 


Alaska-Fairbanks 


58 


56 


Denver 


61 


60 


Colorado Mines 


54 


78 


Eastern Montana 


59 


80 


Eastern Montana 


71 


86 


Air Force 


49 


57 


Metro State 


76 


62 


Colorado College 


66 


57 


Southern Colorado 


68 


53 


Denver 


73 


67 


Southern Colorado 


59 


"1 


Northern Colorado 


Record 


11- 


17 



191 Women's Basketball 





TOP ROW: Head Coach Schroeder, Joey Weber, Valerie Dodrill, Raedene Spears, Tamara Clair, Kim Splelts, Michelle Brown. BOTTOM ROW: Liane Gould, Kim Connelly, Susan 
Henke. Becky Dascher, Tammie Brerhower, Barb Fox, Valerie Sewald. 



Women's Basketball 195 





PAGE 196: TOP LEFT: Joey: "Places everyone." TOP 
RIGHT Yeah Team! MIDDLE: Support from the bench. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Michelle strives for a basket. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Tammy's first day of flying. PAGE 197: TOP 
LEFT: Regis puts pressure on opponents. TOP RIGHT: 
Looks like it 's going to be a close one. MIDDLE: This isn 't 
bowling, it 's basketball. BOTTOM: Seniors are recognized 
for their outstanding performances. 



Women's Basketball 197 



Syr 3 



<v. 





i' i 


* m 


V' 3 


. - 

■ *■'■' *T" ' 


^^ 






in 

*3p 


MHH^BH9BHHH^^HBHHi 



To&ms'U's 




Regis 


-o PP 




48 


74 


University of Colorado 


51 


62 


University of Denver 


45 


77 


Univ of Northern Colorado 


61 


76 


Colorado School of Mines 


2nd Place 




University of Wyoming Relays 


62 


:•'"' 


Metro State College 


6th Place 




Colorado College Relays 


60 




University of Denver 


110 


113 


Metro State College 


57 


81 


Kearney State College 


71 


120 


Colorado College 


71 


57 


Metro State College 


6th Place 




Air Force Open 


4th Place 




Continental Divide Meet 


Record 2- 


8 





198 Women's Swimming 






wTMmwmv 



TOP: Coach Lombard/, Heather 
Brown, Nancy Flores. MIDDLE: Kim 
Holmes, Ann Donnelly, Joanne 
Fehn, Cheryl Tester, Debra Wald- 
man, Blair Bowling BOTTOM Mary 
Edwards, Laura Locke, Tracy Leon- 
ard, Leta Bell. Marybeth Eby 



Women's Swimming 199 




f 



, 







PAGE 200: TOP LEFT. Looks like lots of fun! TOP 
RIGHT: Taking time out to rest. MIDDLE LEFT: Heather 
and Don craking jokes again. MIDDLE RIGHTTracy, 
modeling the new towel wear. BOTTOM LEFT: A perfect 
ten. BOTTOM RIGHT: Reverse dive, degree of difficulty 
1.7! 

PAGE 201: TOP LEFT: Helping teammates count lenghts. 
TOP RIGHT: Don giving Nancy some pointers. MIDDLE 
LEFT: "I'm going as fast as I can. " MIDDLE RIGHT: 
Pool side coaching. BOTTOM: Don and John behind the 
scenes. 



Women's Swimming 201 




OPPONENT 


Score l 


Univ of Northern Colorado 


5-6. 18 


Grand Canyon College 


1-4. 5-12. 5-15. 3 




23 


Mesa College 


2-5. 4-8 


US Air Force Academy 


8-15 


Colorado College 


13 3. 9-5 


Metro State College 


7-12 


University of Denver 


13-9. 1-6 


New Mexico Highlands Univ. 


4-9. 4-3. 5-7. 3-9 


University of Denver 


7-8 ' 


Colorado State University 


10-18. 9-11 


Metro State College 


6-12 


Colorado School of Mines 


10-8. 14-9 


University of Wyoming 


1-14. 3-5 


Univ of Northern Colorado 


8-9. 3-7 


University of Denver 


0-3 


Fort Hays State College 


8-23 


Metro State College 


1-2 


Western New Mexico Univ, 


5-4 


Metro State College 


8-9. 8-12 


University of Denver 


9-8. 9-13. 5-12 


Metro State College 


2-3. 8-6 


Colorado School of Mines 


3-4. 14-4 


Colorado College 


7-3. 7-0 


Record 12-31 





202 Men s Baseball 





£^s4 \d*d 







Team Members Not Listed In Order Of Apperance: Jim Marsh. Steve Hansen. Gerry Letofsky. Tim Jenkins. John Kennedy. Curt Jenkins. John DiPaolo. Mike Schicktanz. Jim Stevens. Jeff Von Feldt. Scott 
Brungardt. Scott Blecha, Kevin Boley. Kelt Kabance, ee Smith, Bob Paoletti. Mike Skrocki. Craig Juran, Ray Hershfeldt. 



Men s Baseball 203 




^jjg^UJ Bi^^M- ^l^^^j* ; - -:-.^^^. 




204 Men's Baseball 



. ^^**~**6Mm***i*m— 



I ( ■ ' « ■»! I 




(MMmm 





PAGE 204: TOP LEFT: One down, two more to go! TOP RIGHT 
Put some effort into that pitch! MIDDLE LEFT Last minute 
pointers- MIDDLE RIGHT. An easy run home. BOTTOM LEFT: 
"It's okay son. you can do it " BOTTOM RIGHT: Take your 
base. PAGE 205: TOP: Regis Rangers warming up. MIDDLE 
LEFT: What form! MIDDLE RIGHT: Jeff slides to third. BOT- 
TOM You're safe! 



Men s Baseball 205 




OPPONENT 


Score 


University of Hawaii 


0-9 


Creighton University 


3-6 


California State Univ. 


1-8 


Westmont College 


3-6 


Colorado College 


3-6 


Univ. of Northern Colorado 


4-5 


Colorado State University 


6-3 


Colorado School of Mines 


9-0 


Univ. of Northern Colorado 


5-4 


Colorado State University 


5-4 


University of Denver 


4-5 


Colorado College 


4-5 


Eastern Montana College 


9-0 


Record: 5-8 





206 Men's Tennis 





Men's Tennis 207 



wwm 




TOCMStl'S 




OPPONENT 


Score : 


Creighton University 


0-9 


California State University 


0-9 


Westmont College 


0-9 


California Lutheran Univ. 


4-5 


Colorado College 


1-8 


Metro State College 


8-1 


U.S. Air Force Academy 


1-8 


University of Denver 


1-8 


Colorado State University 


5-4 


Univ. of Northern Colorado 


0-9 


Metro State College 


8-1 


University of Denver 


0-9 


US Air Force Academy 


0-9 


Colorado College 


2-7 i 


Record: 3-11 





208 Women's Tennis 










TOP Sara Telling. Lisa Schaefer. 
Jim Stevens MIDDLE: Debby Bou- 
vier. Natalie Wohlrab BOTTOM: 
Tracy Kahl, Dede Ruthford. 



Women 's Tennis 209 



*•* Vf/A 



niitfirgf'.'nnwitf';; 





estyrDivs 



■ 
\ 





Course Place 

Hillcrest Golf Course 4th of 8 

Hillcrest Golf Course 4th of 8 

Eisenhower Blue Course 11th of 12 

Eisenhower Blue Course 9th of 12 

Bear Creek Golf Club 6th of 9 



Willow Springs Club 5th of 9 

Greeley Country Club 9th of 12 

Denver Country Club 8th of 12 

Riverdale Dunes Course 3rd of 6 

NAIA Tournament 5th of 6 




Team Including: Coach Lou Kellogg. John Flanagan, Kelly Harrington. Andrew Scott, Tammy Brethower, Michael Kramer. 



210 Sports 





*®§iA 



Sports 21 1 



&ti£ 



ttflS*** 



;vo**s 



DV 



ptf** 



MW3*** 



l0 S*** 










***** 



C*- 



272 Academics 







Academics 213 



Regis College 

ADMINISTRATION 



CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD 
WALTER F. IMHOFF 

With strong dedication and enthusiasm, Walter Imhoff has demon-strated strong active support of 
Regis College. As chairman of the board he shows an ongoing commitment to the future. 

PRESIDENT 
DAVID M. CLARKE, SJ. 

Regarded as one of the top businessmen in the Denver community, David M. Clarke, SJ. guides the 
educational institution toward the future. This year he left in December for an eight month 
sabatical. 

VICE PRESIDENT OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS - ACTING PRESIDENT 
MICHAEL J. SHEER AN, SJ. 

Since 1982, Michael Sheeran, SJ. has served as the Vice President of Academic Affairs for Regis 
College, but this year had a change of pace as he took the role of President for eight months. 

ACTING VICE PRESIDENT FOR STUDENT LIFE 
THOMAS KENNEDY 

As Assistant to the President, Tom Kennedy had no idea he would be acting Vice President for 
Student Life for the 1986-87 school year. We congradulate him on doing two jobs very well. 

VICE PRESIDENT FOR ADMINISTRATION 
DR. ROBERT KAFFER 

Dealing mostly with the administrative functions of the college, Bob Kaffer does try to take time to 
help students with problems and one can occasionally find him as a guest lecturer. 

ACTING VICE PRESIDENT FOR DEVELOPMENT 
JOHN J. CALLAHAN 

Stepping into the role of Vice President for Development, John Callahan is known more to the 
students as the priestly presence on third floor DeSmet Hall and sayer of late-night mass. 

DEAN FOR CAMPUS PROGRAMS 
DR. WILLIAM J. HYNES 

Serving as Dean of Regis from 1982, William Hynes is an astute businessman. Many students at 
Regis are lucky to have him teach a class in religion, history or political science. 



21 I Administration 








TOP LEFT: Father David Clarke at the ground breaking 
cere-monies for the Life Directions Center. TOP 
RIGHT: Michael J. Sheeran, SJ. - Acting President of 
Regis College. MIDDLE LEFT: David M. Clarke, SJ. left 
in December to do some traveling, one stop being As- 
trialia. MIDDLE RIGHT: Chairman of the Board, Wal- 
ter Imhoff, dig in for the committment to the future 
program. BOTTOM: Dean of Regis, William Hynes: 
"Learning Never Ends!" 



Administration 215 



REGIS FACULTY 



Administrative Science 
and Business 




Left to Right: James S. Richard, SJ.. Catharyn A. Baird. W. Curtis Snowden, Jacque- 
line Hood. Lee R. Shannon. Kenneth C. Seidenstricker, Noreen Dornenburg, Thom- 
as Edmonds. John M. Daly. 




216 Faculty 



Education is not learning; it is the exercise and development of the powers of the 
mind; and the two great methods by which this end may accomplished are in the halls 
of learning, or in the conflicts of life. 

-Princeton Review- 
Do not ask if a man has been through college; ask if college has been through him - if 
he is a walking university. 

-E.H. Chapin- 




The fear of losing one's job has kept education in America fifty years behind its 
possible improvement. 

-Dr. Eliot- 

If a man empties his purse into his head, no man can take it away from him. An 
investment in knowledge always pays the best interest. 

-Franklin- 
The roots of education are bitter, but the fruits is sweet. 

-Aristotle- 



Examinations are formidable, even to the best prepared, tor the greatest tool may ask 
more than the wisest man can answer. 

-C.C. Colton- 



Those having torches will pass them on to others. 
The secret of education lies in respecting the pupil. 



-Plato- 



-Emerson- 










What sculputurte is to a block of marble, education is to the soul. 

-Addison- 

Without ideals, without effort, without scholarship, without philosophical continuity, 
there is no such thing as education. 

-Faunce- 



English 




Left to Right. Top to Bottom: Eleanor L. Swanson, Janay Y. Downing, Carmen A. 
Casis, Joanne B. Karpinski, Thomas J. Steele, SJ., James ML Harbaugh, SJ. 



Honors 




Faculty 217 



Computer Science 




Left to Right: Diane M. Wagner, Dan C. Winters, Wayne S. Bullock. 




In our country and in our time no man is worthy 


the honored name 


of 


statesman who 


does not include the 


highest 


practicable education of the people 


in 


all his plans of 


administration. 












-Mann- 


A smattering of everything, 


and a 


knowledge 


of nothing. 


















-Dickens- 



i- Faculty 




It is only the ignorant who despise education. 



-Syrus- 




True education makes for inequality; the inequality of individuality, the inequality of 
success; the glorious inequality of talent, of genius; tor inequality, not mediocrity, 
individual superiority, not standardization, is the measure of the progress of the 
world. 

-Schelling- 



Biology 




Left to Right: Harry L. Taylor, Clyde Currie, Barbara A. Finney. Gary L. Ranck. 




Mathematics 




Left to Right: Charles H. Brase, Magnus V. Braunagel, Diane M. Wagner, Jean M. 
Spath. 










\ *'*• **#si 



Next in importance 


to freedom 


and 


justice is 


popular education, without which 


neither 


freedom or 


ustice can be pet 


manently 


maintained. 


















-Garfield- 




Public 


instruction should be the 


first 


object oi 


government. 


















-Bonaparte- 





Faculty 219 




Modern Languages 




220 Faculty 



Social Sciences 




Left to Right: Terry P. Schmidt. James L. Riley, Ronald S. Brockway. 



There is no teaching until the pupil is brought into the same state or principle in which 
you are; a transfusion takes place; he is you and you are he; then is a teaching, and by 
no unfriend-ly chance or bad company can he even quite lose the benefit. 

-Emerson- 

Not only is there an art in knowing a thing, but also a certain art in teaching it. 

-Cicero- 





Religious Studies 




Education is a controlling grace to the young, consolation to the old, wealth to the 
poor, and ornament to the rich. 

-Diogenes- 



Left to Right: Randolph F. Lumpp, John F. Kane, Lester L. Bundy. 



It is the supreme art of the teacher to awaken joy in creative expression and 
knowledge, 

-Einstein- 

A schoolmaster should have an atmosphere of awe, and walk wonderingly, as if he 
was amazed at being himself. 

-Bagehot- 

The vanity of teaching often tempteth a man to forget he is a blockhead. 

-Lord Halifax- 
Men must be taught as if you taught them not, And things unknown proposed as 

things forgot. -Pope- 




There are five tests of the evidence of education - correctness and precision in the use 
of the mother tongue; refined and gentle manners, the result of fixed habits of 
thought and action; sound standards of appreciation of beauty and of worth, and a 
character based on those standards; power and habit of reflection; effciency or the 
power to do. 

-Butler- 



Faculty 221 



FACULTY ROSTER 



ADMINISTRATIVE SCIENCES 

Ms. Catharyn Baird 

Mr. John Coyne 

Dr. John Daly 

Dr. Noreen Dornenburg 

Mr. Thomas Edmonds 

Mr. John Flood 

Ms. Jacqualine Hood 

Dr. Robert Lacey 

Fr. James Richard 

Mr. James Savvas 

Mr. Kenneth Seidenstricker 

Dr. Lee Shannon 

Fr. Michael Sheeran 

Mr. Wendell Snowden 

ART 

Mr. Richard Stephenson 
Mr. John McDonald 

ATHLETICS 

Mr. Marcelo Curi 
Mr. Chris Dittman 
Mr. Craig Lehto 
Mr. Lonnie Porter 
Ms. Barb Schroeder 
Mr. Jim Stevens 

BIOLOGY 

Dr. Clyde Currie 
Dr. Barbara Finney 
Dr. Gary Ranch 
Dr. Harry Taylor 

CHEMISTRY 

Fr. David Clarke 
Dr. James Guilianelli 
Fr. William Miller 
Dr. Francis Ozog 

COMMUNICATION ARTS 

Dr. Vicky Bradford 
Mr. Dennis Gallagher 
Dr. Mary Hart 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

Mr. Harry Alderman 



Mr. Wayne Bullock 
Mr. Steve Jamison 
Dr. Norbert Roughton 

EDUCATION 

Dr. Thomas Emmet 

Dr. Virginia Epstein 

Dr. Kay Johnson 

Dr. William Kelly 

ENGLISH 

Fr. Richard Bocklage 
Ms. Carmen Casis 
Dr. Janay Downing 
Fr. James Harbaugh 
Fr. Thomas Steele 
Dr. Eleanor Swanson 

HISTORY/POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Dr. Ronald Brockway 
Fr. Adam Bunnell 
Fr. James Guyer 
Dr. James Riley 
Dr. Terry Schmidt 

MATHEMATICS 

Dr. Charles Brase 
Dr. Mangus Braunagel 
Fr. Fred Daly 
Mrs. Jean Spath 
Dr. Diane Wagner 

MODERN LANGUAGES 

Dr. Charlotte Donsky 
Dr. Deborah Gaensbauer 
Mr. Carlos May-Gamboa 
Ms. Helga Mok 
Ms. Alberta Rinehardt 

PHILOSOPHY 

Dr. Ronald DiSanto 
Dr. Stephen Doty 
Dr. Thomas Duggan 
Dr. Kevin Ryan 

PHYSICS 

Fr. Joseph Downey 



Dr. Norbert Roughton 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Dr. Martha Ashmore 
Dr. Eugene Delay 
Fr. Harry Hoewischer 
Fr. William Udick 

RELIGIOUS STUDIES 

Dr. Lester Bundy 
Dr. William Hynes 
Dr. John Kane 
Dr. Randolph Lumpp 
Fr. William Miller 

SOCIOLOGY 

Dr. Jeff Ferrell 
Dr. Alice Reich 
Dr. James Roth 

PREHEALTH ADVISING 

Dr. Jack Nolte 

HONORS 

Dr. Joanne Karpinski 

LIBRARY 

Ms. Janet David 

Dr. Sharon Goad 

Mr. Andrew Scrimgeour 

LEARNING CENTER 

Dr. Carla Clements 
Mr. Terry Lynch 



222 Faculty Koster 



FACULTY QUOTES 



Great ball ot fire! 
-Fr. Miller- 



Listen to what Uncle Tom tells you. 
-Fr. Steele 



I'm not sure that has any substance 
to it. -Dr. Schmidt- 



Human beings are the most interest- 
ing people. -Dr. Ferrell- 



This semester we'll be going to the 
Black Forest. -Dr. Finney- 



Oh really! -Dr. Currie- 



That's not my sense ot it. -Dr. Kane- 




Faculty Quotes 223 



REGIS STAFF 





CAREER COUNSELING: Emily Shaw, Cathy Bartlet. 



22 i Regis Staff 



PERSONAL COUNSELING: Gloria Zann, Carol Marfut. 



'STW/Sm^' 650 55U 

'ff^m r &M&- 375 3-25 



ILUTLY NO 
IITTANCE 

fITHOUT 

:ard 




THE FABULOUS BOOKSTORE LADIES: Mary Ann Durbano, 

Shirley Di 

Croce, Dolores Kennedy, Eloise Gallo, Therese Rouse, Karen 

Brown. 





THE HOST/HOSTEST STAFF 1987 



31 * 



9 







Regis Staff 225 



ACADEMICALLY SPEAKING 



What is Regis College all about? More than anything is it a place students 
come to and learn. They learn about life and experience many things for 
the first time. But how is this achieved? One ot the most noted ways is 
through the faculty and they way they teach through the classes taken. 
Regis is an institution in the Catholic and Jesuit tadtion committed to 
educating for balanced personal and social growth and develop-ment. 
Regis seeks to provide the answer to the question "How is it best to 
live?"The goals ot Regis College are designed to give students some 
specific expertise and the well-rounded knowledge necessary for adapting 
to new situations throughout life. This is done by the professors as they 
give us informed and critical acquaintance with major areas of knowledge, 
a detailed grasp of at least one academic discipline, and proficiency in 
reading, writing and oral expression. Practical and marketable skills; skills 
necessary to deal with and function in society are also taught within the 
content of the classes along with quantitative and qualitative analytic skills. 




CS 455. Management Information Systems. This course ex- 
plores both organizational and techincal imperatives of the manage- 
ment information system. Given the complete lack of an accepted 
general theory for management or organization, much time will be 
spent on those topics. A thorough grounding in management the- 
ory, organization theory, and information theory will be provided. 
THe technology of the management information system will be 
examined in terms of both physical and logical components. In 
addition, a first look at the decision support and expert system will 
be provided. 

EH 440. Many Faces of Poverty. The ecology and geography of 
poverty; cultural and ecological networks and community ultrstruc- 
ture; ecological factors fundamental to the causes and"cures" for 
famine, disease, and poverty; renovative environment-al design pro- 
jects; and potential intermediate technologies and agricultural tech- 
niques which could be implemented. One or two field trips. Fee 
required for intensive weekend field study and capstone conference 
off campus. 



Knowledge of the origins of institutions and principal movements in 
United States society, as means to evaluating the contemporary world are 
incroporated in all classes as well as the exposure to at least one other 
culture. 

Student of Regis College are encouraged to develop a realistic and appro- 
priate sense ot personal worth and a positive personal philosophy of life, 
acknowledging the need for self-discipline; the need for human relation- 
ships based on compassion and respect; and the obligation to serve society 
by improving its institu-tions. Regis offers its particular educational exper- 
ience so that students may grow toward love for the world, hope for its 
future, and the desire to put their learning at the service of others. LISTED 
OVER THE NEXT FOUR PAGES ARE JUST A FEW OF THE 
COURSES AT REGIS WE EXPERIENCED AND REMEMBER 
FONDLY. 



BA 452. Management of Human Resources. The nature and 
challenge of personnel management from mechanics to social re- 
sponsibility. The organization of a work force and the develop-ment 
and management of human resources. Creating a favorable work 
environment. Management and labor relations. Remuneration and 
security for employees. 

CH 344A. Organic Chemistry. A treatment of the important 
classes of aliphatic and aromatic compounds and the development 
of fundamental theoties of organic chemistry. 

AC 320A. Principles of Accounting I. An introduction to basic 
accounting principles and procedures for sole proprietor-ships, part- 
nerships, and corporations. 





CA 210. Speech Communications. Practical training in the fun 
damentals of effective public presentation, with emphasis on the 
preparation and delivery of the extemporaneous speech and the 
discussion of comtemporaryissues. Required of all students seeking 
a Bachelor's degree in Campus Programs. 



226 Academics 




EN 210T. Freshman Literature. Freshman literature courses pro- 
vide an introduction to poetry, fiction and drama. Emphasis is 
placed on critical analysis of each literary genre, and all works 
studied are integrated within a single theme. Freshman may choose 
from a number of classes organized around various themes. In 
preparation for choosing a freshman section of interest, students 
should read course descriptions and syllabi in advance of registra- 
tion. Such descriptions are posted outside the English Department. 
All sections will emphasize literature of enduring merit and will 
provide students with opportunities to improve their writing. 

SO 416. Deviance. The historical and comparative study of deviant 
behavior, including definitions of deviance and reactions to it. Var- 
ious social behaviors defined as deviant in the U.S. are surveyed. 

PE 224. Alpine Skiing. Aclassroom session covering equipment, 
safety, and basic technique accompanied by downhill ski lessons by 
certified instructors at a nearby ski area. 



BA 495E. Ethical Decision-making in Contemporary Busi- 
ness. The focus of this course is on ethical problems which arise in 
the business setting. Specific attention is paid to the indivi-dual 
decision-maker in the entry-level position, as opposed to the man- 
agerial level. The major portion of class time is spent learning about 
the various philosophical and social/psychological decision systems 
which can be used to resolve ethical problems. Lectures are supple- 
mented with case studies, role playing, and guest speakers from the 
business community. 

PS 445. Comparative Public Policy. A comparative examina- 
tion of public policy in western industrialized nation-states empha- 
sizing the interaction and interdependency of politics and econom- 
ics. Basic issues of public policy, including distribution, extraction, 
and regulation will be described and evaluated with a concern for 
identifying both the range of possible choices and the actual out- 
comes of adopted policies in a variety of circum-stances and condi- 
tions. 




PY 389. Human Sexuality: Development and Adjustment. A 

study of selected topics concerned with human sexual development, 
including physiological, psychological, and cultural determinants of 
such development. Emphasis will be placed on understanding sex- 
uality in its human context within contemporary American society. 
Normal development and function, deviance, and social, legal, and 
ethical aspects of sexuality will be considered. 



HS 253. Survey of Asian History to the 19th Century. This 
course will canvass the history of China, Japan, and Korea from the 
earliest times to the arrival of Western imperialism. During that long 
span of years, the traditions, arts, and institutions of the East evolved 
from primitive forms into a proud civiliza-tion. The great cultural 
achievements were punctuated by wars, fires, and pestilence, and 
came about in spite of heavy burdens and obstacles. It will be and 
overview of the triumph of the human spirit. 



Academics 227 



PL 380. Stright Thinking. This is a basic logic course aimed at 
developing rhe capacity to think clearly and critically. Guidelines are 
provided for detecting and dealing with fallacious reasoning, un- 
clear or misleading language, and manipulative techniques in various 
forms or human communication. 

CA 306. Persuasion. A study of persuasion from the early Aristo- 
telian perspective of ethos, pathos, and logos to modern research in 
motivation. Models of the persuasive process and language, nonver- 
bal contexts, emotional stimulation, proofs and reasoning, cultural 
premises, and ethics of persuasion. Theor-etical constructs will be 
applied to issues in contemporary society. 

GY 300. Principles of Geography. Influence of geographic fac- 
tors on the development of Western Civilizations; the inter-relations 
of physical features, resources, and people; including historical, 
political, and economic implications. 







CJ 415. Social Psychology and the Law. A critical analysis of the 
law. and particularly the criminal justice system in our society. 
Emphasis is placed on the psychological, social and cultural factors 
that influence the criminal justice system and how behavioral sci- 
ence techniques are used at various points in the system. 

BL 406. Comparative studies of selected vertebrates are em- 
ployed to illustrate the principle that morphological similar-ity indi- 
cates phylogenetk (evolutionary) relationship. The lectures are cor- 
related closely with the laboratory work and emphasize the com- 
parative anatomy and development of the ske-letal, digestive, 
circulatory, urogenital, and nervous systems of vertebrates. Two 
lectures per week. 




ED 302. Educational Psychology. This class is concerned with 
the application of the principles of developmental psych-ology and 
learning theory to the education process. It stresses especially learn- 
ing and motivation; measurable behavioral performances; qualitative 
and quantitative approaches to intelli-gence and creativity; individ- 
ual differences; instructional strategies; discipline; and assessment. 
This course requires 30 clock hours be spent as an instructional 
assistant in the Denver-Metro area schools. 

BL 240. Human Anatomy and Physiology. An introduction to 
the integration of structure and fuction, including the correla-tion of 
gross and microscopic structure with functional mainten-ance of the 
following human organ systems: integumentary; skeletal; muscular; 
nervous and endocrine. This course is recommended for students 
not majoring in biology and for those persons enrolled in preprofes- 
sional programs which require or 
recommend courses in human anatomy and physiology. 




12H Academic-, 



BA 453. Women and the Business Organization. An in-depth 
exploration of women in large business organizations. Topics will 
include the changing roles of women, the stereotypes and other 
blocks to equal treatment women encounter, and the impact on the 
organization itself from the entrance of large numbers of women 
into the workforce with higher levels of skill and career expectation, 
THis course is an extended case application of theories of organiza- 
tional behavior and change. 




PH 204A. General Physics with Calculus I. A strong course 
designed especially for beginning physics major, pre-medical stu- 
dents and engineers. Fundamental principles of mechanics, heat, 
sound, light, electricity, magnetism, and introductory modern 
phyics are treated over a two-semester period. Three hours lecture 
and one hour lab each week. 



AS 250. General Astronomy. A basic survey of the universe for 
non-science majors. Topics include a brief history of astronomy, 
lunar exploration, planets, comets, asteroids, the sun, star properties 
and evolution, binaries, clusters and galaxies and stellar evolution. 

RS 200. Introduction to Religious Studies. An introduction to 
the academic study of religion which seeks to develop an awareness 
of the nature of religion, the way it functions, and its role in human 
existence, in a way which highlights both the diveersity of religious 
phenomena and the universal human concerns with which religion 
deals. This course is the basic prerequisite for all other Campus 
Programs religious studies courses. 

EC 480. International Trade. This course studies the theory and 
empirical foundation of international trade, along with the problems 
of international disequilibrium and the process of balance of pay- 
ments adjustments. 







CA 464. Film Criticism. Covers technical evolution and history of 
film. Introduction to fhe principles of aesthetic criticism, film analy- 
sis, and the evolution of themes and genres, while considering basic 
elements of cinema; screenwrit-ing, Direction, casting, production, 
cinematography, and editing.. Project option: twelve l-l/2-page 
film. reviews, three 4-page papers, or a 12-page analytical research 
paper. 

MT 405. Numerical Methods. Use of the computer in the solu- 
tion of linear and nonlinear equations; approximation theory; nu- 
merical integration and differentiation; numerical solution of differ- 
ential equations; linear programming. 



PY 482. Sensation and Perception. An introduction to the struc- 
tures and processes underlying basic sensory and perceptual exper- 
ience. Primary emphasis will be given to the psychophysical relation- 
ships established for the different sense modalities. Theoretical inter- 
pretations of the sensory data will also be 
considered. 

HU 310. Road to Science Fiction I. Examines the genesis of this 
genre from Lucian of Samosota to H.G. Wells. Utopian Voyagers 
include Mary Shelley, the American Romantics; Hawthorne and 
Melville, Edward Bellamy, Jules Verne, the turn-of-the century writ- 
ers and H.G. Wells. 



Academics 229 



jtflS 



^^1 



0$& 



s0 P^° 



0^ 



&S& 



1&I& 



2V) Studencs 




Students 231 




ENIORS 



How can the Senior year be here and gone already? It seems like you just 
arrived. This year you're a participant instead of a spectator of the Senior 
Choir. Those countdown parties were a riot, weren't they? The sun has set 
on your last Ranger Day. Those events were fun, but you earned them 
through diligence and perseverance. You've hurried up and waited though 
your last financial clearance. The joy of finally finishing the core require- 
ments was truly overwhelming. All that information will come in handy at 
dinner parties, just you wait and see. In your journey you've learned as 
much about yourself as you have about your major, but you don't have to 
take the GRE. It hardly seems you're the same person who arrived here four 
years ago. The freshmen look so young. It doesn't seem possible that you 
were once in their place. Progressively, there is more contact with the real 
world as the year goes by. The uncertainty of life after graduation is 
looming ever closer. Enormous decisions need to be made - What to do? 
Where to go? What to wear for that all important interview? It seemed so 
overwhelming to construct a resume, yet so simple once action verbs were 
discovered. The campus is full of suits during interviewing season. Intern- 
ships provide many with hands on experience, and if one is lucky, a little 
extra cash. Even more frightening that these harbingers of entering the real 
world and it's responsibilities is leaving the friends that have been with you 
on your jouney to adulthood. It is difficult to leave all the friends, but 
aren't they still with you in spirit? 




Cathryn Acosta 

English 

Aurora, CO 



Melissa Ada 

Business Administration 

Guam 



Daniel Albosta 

Accounting 

New Providence, NJ 



Martin Aldana 

Mathematics 

Belize 



Joyce Allman 

Communication Arts 

Lakewood, CO 




David Armstrong 

Communication Arts: 

F'ublic Relations 

Denver, CO 



Joan Arruaharrena 

Health Records 

Information Management 

Montrose, CO 



Jeanne Baumann 

Business Administration 

Wheatrodge, CO 



Ann Bayruns 
Omaha, NE 



Debra Bellamy 

Business Administration 

Northridge, CA 



232 Seniors 



SENIORS 




Paul Berce 

Mathematics 

Jefferson, WI 



Maria Bishop 

Business Administration 

Aurora, CO 



Melissa Boden 

Business Administration: 

Accounting 

Lakewood, CO 



Kristina Borowski 
Religious Studies 
Lakewood, CO 



William Bowling 

Business Administration 

Sumner, IA 




Christopher Bradford 

Communication Arts: 

Mass Media 

Hutchinson, KS 



Tamera Brethower 

Business Administration: 

Mathematics 

Evergreen,CO 



Alex Brinkerhoff 

Accounting 
Englewood, CO 



John Brockway 
Mathematics 
Lakewood, CO 



Thomas Broeder 
Arvada, CO 




'Mimm. m 

Heather Brown 

Business Administration 

LaGrange, IL 



Mischelle Brown 

Biology 
Wheat Ridge, CO 



Margaret Brundage 
Windsor, CT 



Robin Butterfield 

Communication Arts: 

Human Communications 

Arvada, CO 



Joseph Cain 

Business Administration 

Nashville, TN 




Kevin Card 

Mathematics 

Arvada, CO 



Robin Carter 

Biology: 

Mathematics 

Aurora, CO 



Roseann Casey 

Business Administration: 

Comminication Arts 

Denver, CO 



Theresa Cavalier 
Political Science 
Longmont, CO 



Mark Cavanaugh 

English: 

Business Administration 

Golden, CO 



Seniors 233 



SENIORS 




Michael Cavanaugh 

Philosophy: 

Political Science 

Golden, CO 



Christine Chase 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Aurora, CO 



Todd Christensen 

Accounting 

Louisville.CO 



Candace Cindric 

Communication Arts: 

Public Relations 

Kansas City, KS 



Cynthia Clarke 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Westminster, CO 




Jeanne Conway 

Business Administration 

Highland Park, IL 



Jeanne Cookson 

Communication Arts: 

Human Communications 

Haworth, NJ 



Harold Cowan 
Economics 
Denver, CO 



Cecilia Creel 

English: 

French 

Englewood, CO 



Kathleen Cunneely 

Business Administration: 

French 

Spokane, WA 




Lisa ( /uk 

Business Administration: 

Communication Arts 

Ar\ada, CO 



Steven Day 

Business Administration 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 



Elizabeth Delay 

Psychology 

Houston, TX 



Anne DiPaolo 

Business Administration 

Longmont, CO 



Linda 

DiPentino 

Accounting 

Lakewood, CO 



! 




Daniel Egan 

Political Science 

Omaha, NE 



Kimberly Evanuik 
Business Administration 
Colorado Springs, CO 



Mary Fanciullo 

Political Science 

Aurora, CO 



Joanne Fehn 
Communication Arts: 

Mass Media 
Woodland Park, CO 



Laura Flood 

Communication Arts: 

Public Relations 

Arvada, CO 



234 Seniors 



SENIORS 





Christopher Foegen 


Doyle Forman 


Shan Foti 


Computer Science 


Biology 


Granger, IN 


Denver, CO 


Belize 





Linda Gleeson 

History 
Kewanee, IL 



J 

Robert Hall 
Mathematics 
St. Louis, MO 




Lynne Freund 

Business 

Administration 

Elizabeth, CO 



Jerry Gallegos 

History 

Littleton, CO 



ft II f 

Albert Gallo 

Communication Arts: 

Human Communications 

Arvada, CO 




Steven Gray 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Morrison, CO 



Daniel Griffin 

Political Science: 

Environmental Studies 

Bixby, OK 



Michael Grose 

Political Science: 

Business Administration 

Washington, MI 



Greg Guarnero 
Accounting 
Denver, CO 




Kelly Harrington 

Business Administration 

Tulsa OK 



Gayla Hector 

Business Administration: 

Communication Arts 

Wheat Ridge, CO 



Susan Henke 

Business Administration 

Kansas City, MO 



Theresa Hibschle 

Chemistry: 

Mathematics 

Colorado Springs, CO 






Seniors 235 



SENIORS 




Karen Higel 

Psychology 

Northglenn, CO 



John Hollander 

Business Administration: 

Communication Arts 

Golden, CO 



Kimberly Holmes 

Biology 

Denver, CO 




Sara Hol/berlein 

Communication Arts: 

Mass Media 

Meeker, Co 



Alison Hopf 
Accounting 
Lafayette, Co 



Denene Jacovette 

Accounting 

Brighton, CO 





Cynthia Janssen 

Business Administration 

Edina, MN 



Joseph Johnson 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Edgewater, CO 



Jack Jones 
Psychology 
Arvada, CO 



Russell Jones 
Philosophy 
Denver, CO 



Michael Joseph 

Accounting 
East Peoria, IL 




Tracy Kalil 

Business Administration 

Bethesda, MD 



Joseph Kamby 

Communication Arts: 

Sciology 

Wheat Ridge, CO 



Gregory Kancir 

Mathematics: 

Computer Information Systems 



James Kellogg 
Littleton, CO 



Kelly Kirwin 

Business Administration: 

Accounting 

Arvada, CO 



236 Sen lots 



SENIORS 




Gregory Kittleman 

Computer Information Systems: 

Business Administration 

Boulder, CO 



Michael Krieger 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Denver, CO 



John Kurkowski 

Chemistry 

Park Ridge, IL 



Ying Wai Kwan 
Accounting: 
Mathematics 
Littleton, CO 



David LaFore 

Business Administration 

Denver, CO 



Peter Lake 

Accounting 

Leadville, CO 



Michelle Lalley 
Psychology 
Omaha, NE 



Cheryl Langer 

Communication Arts: 

Public Relations 

Arvada, CO 



Alfredo Lacayo 
Political Science 
Key Biscayne, FL 




Joseph Langer 

Business Administration 

Arvada, CO 




Ann Largay 

Sociology 

Middlebury,CT 



Lori Larson 

Sociology 

Ankeny, IA 



Amalia Lemar 

Business Administration 

Chicago, IL 



I \ 

Carla Lemmon 

Sociology: Commun: 

Philosophy: Psychology 

Luling, LA 



Gerald Letofsky 
Aurora, CO 




Mary Lippi 
Accounting 
Aurora, CO 



Sandra Lopez 

Political Science 

Lafayette, CO 



Ruthanne Lundquist 

Education 

Littleton, CO 



Kevin Lundy 

Political Science: 

Economics 

Arvada, CO 



Johanna Mancillas 
Accounting 
Denver, CO 



Seniors 237 



SENIORS 




Jeffrey Marrs 

Business Administration: 

Computer Information Systems 

Arvada, CO 



Angelo Martinelli 

Sociology 

Denver, CO 



Mary McCullough 

Communication Arts: 

Business Administration 

Ft. Collins, CO 



Daniel McNamee 

Computer Science 

Johnston, IA 



Barbara Mertus 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Frisco, CO 




Camille Meyer 

Computer Science: 

Business Administration 

Englewood, CO 



Marie Miller 
Kansas City, MO 



Marygrace Monroe 

Sociology 

Milwaukee, WI 



Patrick Montgomery 

Business Administration 

Denver, CO 



Margery Morgan 

Elementary Education 

Boulder, CO 




Barbara Moscoso 

Communication Arts 

Arvada, CO 



Michael Mosher 

Biology 

Aurora, CO 



Robert Mueller 

Computer Information Systems 

Ballwin, MO 



Maureen Murphy 
Elementary Education 
Colorado Springs.CO 



Patrick Nation 

Computer Information Systems 

Denver, CO 




Elizabeth Oberreiter 

Spanish 

Pasadena, CA 



John O'Hara 

Sociology: 

Communication Arts 

Denver, CO 



Erin O'Neill 

Political Science 

Ft. Collins, CO 



Scott Oppenheimer 

Business Administration: 

Spanish 

Larkspur, CA 



John Pacheco 

Communication Arts: 

Aurora, CO 



2W Seniors 



SENIORS 



i'SSL-H* 




20 




19 




It 


*T' 


ft 




11/ HF^S 


^^B**^<\ <V^^"^ 


m ''f^^r^m 


^^^i^^^^t \^»j(p m 


W%» \W 




F ^L c^ 




■ ■ i 




■ ^ 




I^^^jBl 




■■ r ~ K^p- 




~^g^«4| ^ BB^J^^^^jyjiJi 








Allen Palmquist 

Business Administration: 

Economics 

Clayton, MO 



Christopher Perrella 

Computer Information Systems 

Novato, CA 



Jennifer Peter 

Accounting: 

Business Administration 

Denver, CO 




Mark Pokorny 

Biology 

Arvada, CO 



Ronda Priest 

Sociology: 

Biology 

Arvada, CO 



Gregory Quinones 

Business Administration 

Whittier, CA 




Martha Reaves 

Business Administration 

Westminster, CO 



Gregory Riggs 
Mathematics: 

Biology 
Lakewood, CO 



Helen Rios 
Computer Information 
Systems: Mathematics 
Shalemar, FL 



John Rogers 
Accounting 
Denver, CO 



Lisa Rogers 

English: 

Communication Arts 

Denver, CO 




Mark Roney 

Business Administration 

Grosse Pointe Farms, MI 



Steven Rupcich 

Business Administration 

Denver, CO 



Dorothy Ruthford 

Psychology 

Lakeville, MN 



— S 

Teresa Ryan 

Business Administration 

Aurora, CO 



Cameron Sabo 

Mathematics 

Colorado Springs, CO 



Seniors 239 



SENIORS 




John Saeman 

Business Administration 

Castle Rock, CO 



Michael Schamadan 

Business Administration 

Scottsdale, AZ 



Ellie Schmidbauer 

Elementary Education 

Denver, CO 



Laura Schmidt 

Communication Arts: 

Mass Media 



Michael Servotte 
Criminal Justice 
Chapel Hill, NC 




Colleen Slater 
Sociology 
Dunedin, FL 



Richard Tafoya 

Business Administration 

Montrose, CO 



Raedene Spears 

Elementary Education: 

Sociology 

Fort Lupton, CO 



Mark Spence 

Business Administration 

Leawood, KS 



Paula Stanton 

Biology: 

Elementary Education 

Denver, CO 



Tracy Stark 

Biology 
Aurora, CO 




Sara Taylor 

Psychology 

Grosse Pointe Farms, MI 



John Tocco 

Business Administration 

Blauvelt, NY 



Catherine Vaughan 

Environmental Studies 

Denver, CO 



Robert Villano 
Psychology 
Denver, CO 




Joan Vodneck 

Accounting 

Lakewood, CO 



Trude Wampach 

Communication Arts: 

Mass Media 

Saint Joseph, MI 



Francesca Weiss 

Business Administration 

Canego Park, CA 



Karen Wieser 
Accounting 
Aurora, CO 



Carol Young 
Accounting 
Arvada, CO 



■ id Sennits 





uniors 



Well, the excitement of college has worn off and now it is time to 
really get to work. Majors have been declared, for better or for 
worse. Last year you broke out into a sweat just thinking about 
upper division classes, and now you're submerged in them. But 
some good things have happened too. Remember your twenty-first 
birthday? Now you're legal! Thirsty's is no longer satisfactory enter- 
tainment. Responsibility is gradually sneaking up on you. For most 
it is a time to move off campus and encounter the joys of monthly 
bills, grocery shopping, landlords and pets. The thrill of having your 
very own crackerbox wears off, but it still a place to call home. Saga 
meals are remembered fondly; after all, you didn't have to do the 
dishes, cook and shop. You never knew food could be so boring 
and have a greater appreciation of real home cooking. An extra 
effort must be made to keep in touch with friends, as they are no 
longer next door, down the hall, or across campus. If one chooses to 
remain on campus, the conveniences remain, but it seems as if noone 
else needs to study. Whether on or off campus, the junior year is 
probably the hardest, yet the most fulfilling. You can see the light at 
the end of the tunnel, you will make it to graduation, although at 
moments you had serious doubts if you would ever finish. You'll 
miss your friends who are graduating, but you're going to have a 
great senior year. 



Adams, Matthew 
Adducci, Patricia 
Alcon, Edward 
Allem, Joseph 
Auil, Alan 
Avery, Adam 
Avery, Elisabeth 



Bagley, Scott 
Barry, Wendi 
Bauer, Mary Ruth 
Bender, John 
Bouvier, Deborah 
Brady, Vincent 
Breaker, Michael 



Bruce, Victoria 
Burdick, Elena 
Carpenter, JoLeda 
Cavanaugh, Cathleen 
Cavanaugh, Christine 
Champeau, Michael 
Chase, Patricia 



Chopyak, Richard 
Clark, Robert 
Clarke, Caren 
Clarke, Michelle 
Crispen, Robin 
Crowley, Christopher 
Currie, Christopher 



Juniors 241 



JUNIORS 



Dale, Andrea 

Delaney, Kevin 

Diego, Margaret 



Durhin, Michael 

Dwyer, Timothy M 

Earhart, Kevin 



Eby, Marybeth 

Edwards, Mary 

Eggeman, Shannel 



Eisele, Dale 

Faron, Leslie 

Flores, Nancy 



Freel, James 

Gallagher, Carolyn 

Garcia, Martin 

Garvert, Kathy 

Gillespie, Marianne 

Goessling, Paul 

Gosage, Ronald 



Haag, Brian 

Haley, Edward 

Hames, Bonnie 

Hamilton, Leanne 

Hamilton, Leslie 

Hansen, Steven 

Hartigan, Florence 



Hartigan, Paul 

Hershfeldt, Patricia 

Hershfeldt, Raymond 

Hillshafer, Linda 

Hirota, Koari 

Hoge, Mary 

Hol/kamp, Kurtis 



Hough. Lisa 

Huey, Hrolf 

Huminski, James 

Hynes, Daniel 

Jennings, Philip 

Jones, Raymond 

Kashinski, Michael 




242 Juniors 



JUNIORS 




Kaveny, Kelly 
Kearney, Virginia 
Keenan, Cynthia 
Keibler, Kristin 
Kelly, John 
Kennedy, John 
Kramer, Michael 



Lander, Patricia 
LaRocco, Jamie 
Lechuga, Michael 
Lee, Renee 
Leveque, Joseph 
Love, Richard 
Mangus, Susan 



Marshalleck, Francis 
Matz, Trestina 
McCarthy, Patrick 
McDonald, Andrew 
McKain, Robert 
McNeely, David 
Meyer, Andrew 



Miller, Teresa 
Minehane, Anne 
Morgan, Eileen 
Mortellaro, Lori 
Morton, Kerith 
Movius, Lisa 
Muldoon, Daniel 



Nelson, Lisa 
Nelson, Patricia 
Nicholl, Michelle 
Nilles, John 
O'Neill, Maureen 
O'Neill, Patricia 
Parker, Margaret 



Parscal, Tina 
Paulin, Michael 
Presto, Barry 
Prochilo, Gary 
Quinif, Susan 
Rachkus, Regina 
Rapp, Mark 



Redford, Stephen 
Reinhard, Wendy 
Roach, Taulby 
Rogers, Christopher D. 
Rogers, Christopher L. 
Roley, Marc 
Santistevan, Teresa 



Saunders, Lorri 
Schicktanz, Michael 
Schulist, Susan 
Shaw, Mark 
Simental, Adam 
Solis, Rory 
Spencer, William 



Juniors 243 



JUNIORS 



Spranger, Kristina 

Staab. Amy 

Stampfl. Linda 



Steele, Shelli 

St. Germain, David 

Sullivan, John 



Terschluse, James 

Timm, Daniel 

Tompkins, James 



Trewartha, John 

Vialpando, Tina 

Vigil, Santiago 



VonFeldt, James 

Wester, Laura 

White, Cris 



Wohlrab. Natalie 

Wyckoff, Robert 

Zdan, Deborah 




244 Juniots 




ophomores 



Well, the first year of college is over and you're still alive. You 
thought some of those classes would never end, and those tests that 
were pages long are still remembered as night-mares. But now 
you've begun that climb to a bachelors degree and feel it's almost an 
attainable goal. As sophomores, most are required to live on the 
Regis campus (at least for those who live out of state). By now every 
SAGA meal has been experienced and dorm life is old hat. This is 
the year you start to think of where you would like to go in life or at 
east in your college education. Luckily for most, those intro. classes 
are out of the way and for a few there is a taste of upper division. The 
many Regis activities that occur during each semester are now some- 
thing to look forward to and not some new overwhelming and 
bewildering mass of confusion. 

For many Regis sophomores, one question begins to enter their 
minds; Is Regis the college for me, and will it help with my future 
goals. Some find they want a larger school, a different part of the 
country, something which offers more specialized majors, or a 
school that can be afforded. Others find Regis a college which offers 
everything they want, and have grown to love many things which are 
unique and special, including the friends they have made. The 
thought of being a Junior, however, is something to look forward to 
as it is one step closer to the freedoms of the real world. 




Adams, Keith 
Albano, Robert 
Argamasilla, Jose 
Ariniello, David 
Austin, Sheri 
Biel, Phillip 
Bilstein, Carl 



Biolchini, Robert 
Bishop, Daniel 
Blach, Ann 
Blevins, Adam 
Bollinger, Carla 
Bolstad, Dawn 
Bozak, Reid 



Brand, Christopher 
Broadhurst, Candee 
Bundy, Laura 
Cancelmo, Maria 
Castelli, Melissa 
Cavataio, Michael 
Chase, Joseph 



Clark, Hayley 
Clements, Frank 
Compton, Mark 
Conlin, Mary 
Connelly, Kimberly 
Cullen, Catherine 
Dansbury, Joseph 



Sophomores 245 



SOPHOMORES 



Denton, Elizabeth 

Donahue. Shannon 

Donnelly, Ann 



Dougherty, Elizabeth 

Dwyer, Timothy J 

Echelmeier, Ana 



Eckrich, Anthony 
Eddy, Michele 
Eqizii, Rodney 



Eich, Keith 

Engel, Gregory 

Evans, Tina 



Flanagan, John 

Foltmer, James 

Fox, Ann 

Gagnon, Matthew 

Gehan, Margaret 

Gonzalez, Louis 

Grace, Irene 



Greener, Susan 

Hammer, Andrew 

Hanson, Martia 

Hasegawa, James 

Hassett, William 

Heaston, Lisa 

Heckman, Tina-Maria 



Heeke, Beverly 

Heller, Noel 

Henderson, Christopher 

Hendrickson, Lisa 

Hero, Samantha 

Hershfeldt, Alan 

Hiller, Paul 



Hiller, William 

Holland, Tim 

Horgan, Patrick 

Huiskamp, James 

Humphrey. Beth 

Hunnic utt, Jeffrey 

lacino, Steven 




246 Sophomotes 



SOPHOMORES 




Iverson, Kristine 
Jaffe, Sandra 
Johnson, Patricia 
Johnston, Steven 
Jorgenson, Stephan 
Juran, Craig 
Kaufling, John 



Kaveny, Kimberly 
Keenan, Eileen 
Kerckhoff, William 
Khanlari, Fabrizio 
Kirby, Leroy 
Knight, John 
Lamoureux, Regina 



Landgraf, Mary 
Lanty, Christopher 
Leonard, Tracy 
Lindsey, Matthew 
Lucas, Anne 
Malouf, Marylynn 
Marquez, Sheri 



Matl, Thomas 
McCarty, Sandra 
McFall,John 
McGee, John 
McKay, Brian 
Meade, Matthew 
Minoque, Patrick 



Mize, Ann 
Morrisroe, John 
Moyer, Douglas 
Nelson, Margaret 
Nieri, Lia 
O'Connell, Kelley 
Orleans, Elizabeth 



Parato, Victoria 
Payne, Cheryl 
Pedersen, Mark 
Peppard, Joseph 
Perez, Marcela 
Perkins, Jeffrey 
Prine, Robert 



Rader, Kathryn 
Regan, Theresa 
Reuss, Timothy 
Rivera, Matthew 
Rock, Richard 
Rogers, Edward 
Rooney, Brian 



Roughton, Susan 
Rowell, Cindy 
Rowland, Rebecca 
Ruegamer, Wade 
Runtz, Joseph 
Ruoff, William 
Ryan, Joseph 



Sophomores 247 



SOPHOMORES 



Sandberg, Robert 

Schaffer, Sheila 

Scheib, Karl 



Schemmel, Susan 

Schmitz, Thomas 

Scott, Craig 



Segale, Kathleen 

Senneff, Lisa 

Shehan, Mary 



Simmonds, Kirsten 

Somsky, Tammy 

Sosa, Nigel 



Spinhirne, John 
Stanley, Matthew 
Stinson, Ronald 
Stockton, Kevin 
Susich, Michelle 
Tassone, Shawn 
Taylor, Michael 



Telling, Sarah 

Torgler, Rochell 

Valdez, Paul 

Vinnola, Deborah 

Wade, Christopher 

Williamson, Diane 

Windholz, Cherie 




24H Sophomores 





reshmen 



Welcome to Regis College! Freshmen at Regis go through the 
traditional orientation which is meant to make their new home a 
friendly home. Freshmen come to Regis College from all over the 
country and the world. This makes living in the dorms a real learning 
experience, and most of the time your new roommate is from a place 
you've never heard of, which usually makes for the start of a differ- 
ent friendship. 

After entering Regis one is thrown into a myriad of introduction 
courses which begin to pound the basics of english, math, philos- 
ophy, and sciences into the brain, which according to most profes- 
sors is nothing but mush. At this stage in ones life, you begin to 
wonder what you learned in high school, or if it was just invented to 
keep you busy until you were old enough to enter college. This really 
rings true when you get that first english term paper back and the red 
ink is so prominent you feel like you're holding a neon sign saying 
"Look, I'm the worst writer on the face of the planet. 

Aside from the classes and the dorms, which are all very new, a 
freshman has to experience meals at SAGA. This is usually when the 
homesickness sets in and the only thing that keeps one from totally 
freaking out is the fact that everyone else is in the same situation. 
The thought of graduation seems non-existant, but freshmen take 
solice in seeing those who are seniors and hearing them say how fast 
the years go by. 




Acke, Mary Jo 
Adams, Austin 
Allan, Renee 
Allen, Eduardo 
Allison, John 
Alonzo, Cristy 
Anderson, Karen 



Anderson, Lee 
Anderson, Sandra 
Andrew, John 
Appelt, Siegfried 
Argamasilla, Alejandro 
Arnot, John 
Atwell, Michael 



Aweida, Neil 
Baines, Eileen 
Baranowski, Arden 
Barcia, Dan 
Beaston, John 
Begnaud, George 
Bell, Leta 



Beltran, Robert 
Bielefeld, Kristiana 
Biolchini, Douglas 
Bleakley, Robert 
Boland, Bryan 
Boley, Kevin 
BonDurant, Robert 



Freshmen 249 



FRESHMEN 



Boone, Christine 

Borowski, Francis 

Brancio, Karron 



Brewer, John 

Brockish, Amy 

Brouhle, Joel 



Browne, Katherine 

Bruder, Paul 

Brunton, Clarke 



Bujanda, Sandra 
Bush. Dave 
Cao, Thuy 



Card, Kari 

Carruthers, Kelly 

( aulfield, Peter 

Cherabie, Johnny 

Chopyak, Robert 

Clair, Tamara 

( lemente, Vincent 



Cobb, Mary Melissa 

Crotty, Patrick 

Cummings, Da\id 

Dahl-Bredine, Christopher 

Dascher, Rebecca 

DeCrescentis, Gina 

Dettling, Gail 



Dito, Melissa 

Dixon, Stephen 

Dodrill, Valerie 

Dougherty, Andrea 

Duggan, Daniel 

Egi/ii, Jodi 

I- it hberg, Melinda 



Fannon, John 

Feldman, Francine 

Fennell, John 

Ferrari, Paul 

Ferraro, Gina 

Flynn, James 

Foegen, Caitlin 




250 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN 




Foley, Peter 
Ford, Julie 
Freeman, Elizabeth 
Freircich, Danielle 
Freudcnstein, Diana 
Funk, Maria 
Gabler, Damien 



Gallegos, Donald 
Gentile, Lisa 
Gidley, Larry 
Goess, Rachel 
Gonzalez, Gadrriela 
Gould, Liane 
Granneman, Sue 



Grawer, Richard 
Greeley, Joseph 
Grove, Victoria 
Habra, Theresa 
Halse, Jacqueline 
Hapes, Shanda 
Hare, David 



Harper, Stephanie 
Harris, William 
Hartigan, Timothy 
Havermann, Brian 
Heiser, Timothy 
Hepp, Joshep 
Hickey, Graham 



Hoban, Michael 
Hoffman, Robert 
Holden, Scott 
Hooley, Kurtis 
Howard, Elizabeth 
Huschitt, Jeffrey 
Imhof, Michael 



Imo, John 
Jenkins, Curtis 
Joaquin, Thomas 
Jones, April 
Jones, Evan 
Kaffer, Timothy 
Kaiser, Christopher 



Keating, Julie 
Kelly, Kurtis 
Kesyer, Elizabeth 
Kirwin, Kenneth 
Koblensky, Marc 
Kocha, Jon 
Kolomitz, Gregory 



Kopecky, Elizabeth 

Krieger, Michelle 

Kuesel, Robert 

Lalley, Theresa 

Lawe, Celia 

Leon Guerrero, Giovanna 

Lewand, William 



Freshmen 251 



FRESHMEN 



Lewis, Christopher 

Lissau, William 

Locke, Laura 

Long, David 

Lopez, Derek 

Louree, Pete 

Love, Sarah 



Maloney, Stephen 
Mann, Kristin 
Manuel. Blanche 
Marschman, Renae 
Marsh, James 
Matero, Gina 
McCabe, Sean 



McCarthy, Sarah 

McDonald, Jandy 

McGourthy, Bryan 

McLaughlin, Shannon 

Meany, Megan 

Mesa, Rafael 

Michaels, Joanna 



Mikes, Theresa 

Miller, Saroan 

Mohtashami, Reza 

Moore, Lisa 

Motensen, Joel 

Morwick, Michael 

Moss, Janie 



Mulhern, Vicki 

Mulholland, Thomas 

Murphy, Kelly 

Nelson, Joyce 

Nelson, Michael 

Neuroth, John 

Ng-A-Qui, Darryl 



O'Donnell, John 

O'Flaherty, Elizabeth 

Ortiz, Janette 

Ossoinig, Peter 

Pazar, Patrice 

Pfeffle, Eric 

Porter, Todd 



Rapp, Doug 

Rodgers, Michael 

Rodriguez, Dominick 

Rolloff, Tammy 

Rudolph, Theodor 

San Martin, Ricardo 

Scanlon, Brian 



Schaefer, Lisa 

Scheetz, Mike 

Scott, Andrew 

Sewald, Valerie 

Shanahan, Sean 

Smith, Lanny 

Snyder, Timothy 




2")2 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN 




Spelts, Kimberly 
Spranger, Sandra 
Stewart, Meghan 



Strom, Bengt 
Stuber, Carl 
Tantardino, Christina 



Terrigno, Michael 
Thielen, Donald 
Tingle, William 



Tsapakis, Aiksterine 
Tureaud, Christian 
Vanderkooi, Timothy 



Vanderslice, Andrew 
Vaughan, Jill 
Venezia, Daniel 



Waldman, Debra 
Walker, Lisa 
Webb, Brian 



Weber, Jo 
Williams, Richard 
Wolfe, Kathleen 



Wortman, Cheryl 
Wright, Geoff 
Zabinski, Peter 



Freshmen 253 




!5 i < losing 



The campus is once again green, the quad is empty, the grass has 
recovered from the constant hackey sacking. The dorm rooms 
are just dorm rooms now and quite empty without your loft, milk 
crates and blaring stereo. You've graduated, transferred, or gone 
home for the summer. Its easy to be nostalgic staring across the 
deserted quad in the cool summer twilight, and looking through 
these pages of memories. The song says "It's the laughter we 
remember whenever we remember . . . ," but I hope not. I hope 
your memories of Regis are bittersweet, then you will have 
learned something. Regis isn't a candyland and shouldn't be 
remembered that way. Regis is a slice of life and not so differ-ent 
from the "real world.'' It's laughter, sorrow, joy, pain, love, hate. 
Its not easy but its never so hard you can't handle it, sometimes 
its great, but its rarely what you expect.That's Regis College and 
that's life. And as an admissions tour guide crosses the quad with 
a propective student and his parents, we are poiniently reminded 
that it goes on. May this hope guide our live long after we leave 
Reigs College for the last time. 








Closing 255 




!56 < losing 




What would I give to hold time 

in my hand, 
The hours and days, but 

alas, They like sand 
Through the hourglass slip 

and are carried away 
To be made into memories, 

and there they will stay 
In a box, on a shelf, in 

my mind. 



Closing 257 



WiA& 




iA©&#^ 





\ 




Remington Steele and Laura Holt 

Mr. and Mrs. Ford A. Kalil.Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Avery 

Mr. and Mrs. David C. Bolstad 

J. Farrell Browne 

Mr. and Mrs. Tony L. Delay 

The Heisers 

John and Mary Ann Hiller 

Mr. and Mrs. Ted F. Holmes 

Dr. and Mrs. Harry Hynes 

Col. and Mrs. Robert C. Lilly 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Monroe. Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor A. Perrella 

Mr. and Mrs. David L. Rapp 

Bob and Joyce Rutschman 

Fritz and Ellie Schmidbauer 

Gerald and Jean Stark 
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Weber 

Earl and Grace Williams 

Mr. and Mrs. Neal Brundage 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Echelmeier 

RA and L Gill 

Bill, Maryann, Christy and Janine Boone 

Myrna Parscal 

Evelyn and George Slater 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Adams 

The Bilstein Family 

Roy and Pat Boeser 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Bouvier 

William B. Bowling 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Breaker 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brockish 

Clarke and Georgia Brunton 

Joe and Georgene Castelli 

Don and RoseMarie Champeau 

Richard P. and Mary C. Delany 

Vicent J. Duncan 

Rose Cano Gonzalez 

Carl and Nancy Hapes 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Huminski 

IBM 

Tom and Judy Lynch 

James and Mary Minogue 

Evan and Mary Paoletti 

Robert Pastore Family 

John and Lee Rudy 

Jerry and Rosie Ryan 

J.J. and CM. Sabo 

Bruce and Nacy Slagg 

Mr. and Mrs. Darr Tracy 

Dr. and Mrs. Peter Zabinski 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Allen - Chicago 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene D. Berce 

R. D. Casey 

Mr. and Mrs. Gayle A. Hector 

. Dr. and Mrs. William C. Wester, II 




EN PA5I^#N 



Mr. and Mrs. Gail Bundy 

John M. and Helen B. Daly 

Dr. and Mrs. James H. Freel 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hoge 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Kaiser 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Gerald Meyers 

Bob and Carol Miller 

Fred and Jeri Mosher 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Tompkins 

The John M. Werner Family 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Wolfe 

Don and Cheri Gallegos 

Mr. and Mrs. Rankin Peck 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. G. Rios 

Mr. and Mrs. John Venezia 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Michael Lewis 

William M. Barry 

Mr. and Mrs. Louie R. Mortellaro 

Carl W. Stuber, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald J. Broadhurst 

Toni and Mike Gillespie 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent B. Largay 

John J. McNeely 

To Sue with love — "The Stoll Family" 



Golden Patrons 259 



iAa 



Aberle, Reyne 

Acke, Mary Jo 58, 125, 249 

Acosta, Cathryn 79, 232 

Ada, Melissa 2}2 

Adams, Austin 16, 17, 32, 249, 254 

Adams, Keith 85, 245 

Adams, Matthew 150, 241 

Adducci, Patricia 36, 122, 123, 148, 

172, 241 
Aguon, Peter 
Ahlborg, Thomas 
Albano, Robert 51, 63, 245 
Albosta, Daniel 68, 72, 176, 232, 239 
Alcon, Ed 241 
Aldana, Martin 231 
Allan, Renee 249 
Allem, Joseph 112, 241 
Allen, Eduardo 191, 249 
Allison, John 14, 23, 67, 249 
Allman, Joyce 79, 232 
Alonzo, Cristy 249 
Alt son, Aaron 191 
Al-Zarqaa, Sa/eh 
Anderson, James 
Anderson, Karen 249 
Anderson, Keith 
Anderson, Lee 59, 249 
Anderson, Marc 
Anderson, Sandra 249 
Anderson, Stanley 
Anderson, Timothy 
Andrew, John 191, 192, 193, 249 
Appelt, Siegfried 249 
Argamasillia, Alejandro 191, 249 
Argamasillia, Jose 245 
Ariniellio, David 
Armbruster, Tadd 
Armstrong, David 232 
Arnot.John 249 
Arruabarrena, Joan 67, 73, 232 
Artman, Richard 
Atwell, Michael 14, 16, 26, 249 
Ami, Alan 241 

Austin, Sheri 56, 122, 123, 245 
Averill, David 
Avery, Adam 241 
Avery, Elisabeth 17, 22, 241 
Aweida, Neil 249 



;Bb 



Bagley, Scott 126, 127, 241 

Baines, Eileen 249 

Baranowski, Arden 14, 16, 249 

Barcia, Dan 249 

Bark, Christopher 

Barry, Wendi 24, 241, 255 

Batey, Samuel 190. 191, 193 

Bauer, Mary Ruth 61, 241, 244 

Baumann, Jeanne 61, 231 

Bayruns, Anne 41, 231 

Beaston.John 183, 249 

Begnaud, George 249 

Bell. Leta 23, 45, 199, 249 

Bellamy, Debra 12, 37, 39, 49. 72, 88, 

107, 116, 146, 232 
Beltran, Robert 249 
Bender, John 241 

Bene, Paul 24, 74, 105, 106, 107, 233 
Berra, David 183, 184 



Biel, Phillip 58, 69, 97, 245 

Bielefeld, Kristiana 249 

Bilstein, Carl 245 

Biolchini, Douglas 17, 35, 44, 45 249 

Biolchini, Robert 44, 245 

Bishop, Daniel 245 

Bishop, Maria 46, 50, 51, 104, 233 

Black, Ann 1 18, 245 

Bleakley, Robert 249 

Blecha, Scott 204 

Blevins, Adam 245 

Boden, Melissa 233 

Boelhms, Annamaria 

Boeser, Scott 

Boian, Wendy 

Boland, Bryan 249 

Boley, Kevin 249 

Bollinger, Carla 82, 104, 245 

Bolstad, Dawn 70. 104, 245 

BonDurant, Robert 249 

Boone, Christine 250 

Booton, Sharon 

Borowski, Francis 250 

Borowski, Kristina 233 

Borup, Bryan 

Bouvier, Deborah 29, 35, 36, 51, 70, 

107, 145, 211, 241 
Bowling, Willaim 199, 233 
Bozak, Reid, 38, 92, 

245 
Bradford, Christopher 176, 233 
Bradley, John 24 1 
Brady, Katherine 87 
Brady, Thomas 183 
Brady, Vincent 183, 185, 241 
Brando, Karron 250 
Brand, Christopher 35, 245 
Breaker, Michael 54, 55, 56, 57, 179, 

241 
Brennan, John 

Brethower, Tamera 195, 196, 210, 233 
Brewer, John 250 
Brinkerhoff Alex 233 
Bntt, Chu Kin 71, 244 
Broadhurst, Candee 186, 187. 188, 189, 

191, 245 
Brockish, Amy 13, 250 
Brockway, John 54, 74, 179, 233, 241 
Breeder, Thomas 233 
Brothers, Steven 
Brouhle, Joel 250 
Brown, Heather 32, 62, 94, 146, 199. 

201. 211, 233 
Brown, Mischelle 194, 195, 196, 197 233 
Brown, Pamela 
Browne, Katherine 250 
Bruce, Victoria 24, 35, 241 
Bruder, Paul 250 
Brundage, Margaret 233 
Brengardt, Scott 
Brunton, Clarke 250 
Bujanda, Sandra 250 
Bundy, Laura 201, 245 
Buoniconti, Joseph 
Burdick, Elena 241 
Burkhardt, Douglas 
Burton, Christie 
Bush, Dave 190, 191, 193, 250 
Butterfield, Robin 73, 233 



Cc 



Cain, Joseph 233 



Cancelmo, Maria 245 

Cao, Thuy 250 

Card, Kari 250 

Card, Kevin 177, 233 

Carney, Bridget 155 

Carney, John 119 

Carpenter, Joleda 112, 113, 241 

Carroll, Thomas 

Carruthers, Kelly 250 

Carter, Richard 

Carter, Robin 233 

Casey, Roseann 45, 54, 75, 142, 174, 

187, 176, 233 
Cashman, 
Catherine 39 
Castelli, Melissa 17, 19, 22, 27, 31, 39, 

48, 49, 51, 69, 245, 

248 
Cau/field, Peter 250 
Cavalier, Theresa 233 
Cavanaugh, Cathleen 51, 146, 241 
Cavanaugh, Christine 17, 32, 41, 44, 

45, 48, 49, 62, 104, 241 
Cavanaugh, Mark 40, 68, 75, 78 233 
Cavanaugh, Michael 25, 73, 147, 234 
Cavataio, Michael 245 
Cecchine, Ann 
Champeau, Michael 55, 57, 92, 188, 

241, 242 
Chase, Christine 234 
Chase, Joseph 245 
Chase, Patricia 241 
Cherabie, Johnny 250 
Chiapel, John 30 
Childress, Kevin 191. 192 
Chopyak. Richard 241, 244 
Chopyak, Robert 250 
Christensen, Todd 234 
Chronister, Michael 
Cindric, Candace 45, 54, 55, 176, 234 
Clair, Tamara 194, 195, 196, 197, 250 
Claire, Virginia 
Clark, Hayley 245 
Clark, Juanita 
Clark, Robert 241 
Clarke, Caren 241 
Clarke, Cynthia 234 
Clarke, Michelle 86, 87, 241 
Clarkson, Michael 
Clay, Camden 
Clemente, Vincent 250 
Clements, Frank 245 
Clinkenbeard, Theresa 
Cobb, Mary 103, 104, 106, 152, 173, 250 
Cochran, Kathryn 
Campion, Deborah 
Compton, Mark 183, 245 
Conlin, Mary 
Connelly, Kimberly 28, 110, 122, 172, 

196, 245 
Conway, Jeanne 75, 146, 176, 234 
Cookson, Jeanne 176, 234 
Cowan, Harold 234 
Creel, Cecilia 76, 120, 234 
Cripsen, Robin 1 54, 24 1 
Crotty, Patrick 66, 107, 143, 250 
Crowley, Christopher 38, 61, 69, 75, 143, 

241 
Cul/en, Catherine 245 
Cummings, David 50, 67, 69, 250 
Cunneely, Kathleen 37, 47, 234 
Currie, Christopher 25, 48, 49, 54, 56, 

81, 82, 83, 104, 241 



Czuk, Lisa 234 



: Dd; 



Dahl-Bredine, Christopher 250 

Dahle, Peter 

Dale, Andrea 111, 242 

Dale Angela 

Daly, Neil 

Daly, Thomas 

Dansbury, Joseph 245 

Dascher, Rebecca 250 

David, Janet 

Day, Steven 34, 67, 234 

DeCrescentis, Gina 250 

DeHerrera, Josephine 

Dejonghe, Mary 

Delaney, Kevin 242 

Dealy, Elizabeth 29, 30, 36, 39, 48, 49, 

51 72, 101, 107, 234 
DeNovellis, Joyce 
Denton, Elizabeth 19. 246 
Depperschmidt, Richard 
DeSantis, Denise 
Desmond, Robert 
Dett/ing, Gail 250 
Diaz, Sarita 
Diego, Margaret 242 
DiPaolo, Anna 79, 154, 

234 
DiPaola, John 
DiPentino, Linda 186, 187, 188, 189, 

234, 254 
Dito, Melissa 173, 250 
Dixon, Stephen 250 
Dodrill, Valerie 195, 196, 250 
Dolan, Patricia 
Donahue, Douglas 
Donahue, Shannon 22, 27, 31, 48, 49, 51, 

246 
Donahue, Stephen 40, 50, 154, 225 
Donnelly, Ann 16, 30, 39, 61, 199, 201, 

246 
Donnelly, Paul 
Dougherty, Andrea, 250 
Dougherty, Elizabeth 246 
Drachenberg, Roxanne 107 
Duggan, Daniel 250 
Duncan, Vincent 
Dunfee, John 
Dunlap, Christopher 

Durbin, Michael 32, 33. 67, 68, ;77, 242 
Dwyer, Timothy J. 35, 89. 172. 246, 255 
Dwyer, Timothy M. 50, 96, 242 



Ee 



Earhart, Kevin 242 

Eby, Marybeth 242 

Echelmeier, Ana 246, 255 

Eckrich, Anthony 41, 48, 49, 87, 142, 

245, 246 
Eddy, Michele 246 
Edwards, Mary 29, 46, 94, 104, 105, 

198, 199, 200, 211, 242 
Egan, Daniel 62, 234 
Egan, Paul 
Eggeman, Shannel 242 
Egiziijodi 56, 94, 250 
Egizii, Rodney 246 
Eich, Keith 116, 118, 246 
Eichberg, Melinda 250 
Eisele, Dale 242 



260 



Emanuel, Michael 
Engel, Gregory 246 
Evans, Tina 24, 191, 246 
Evanuik, Kimberly 234 



Ff 



Fanaullo, Alary 234 

Fanrwn, John 39, 250 

Faron, Leslie 88, 89, 97, 242 

Fehn, Joanne 199, 234 

Feldman, Francine 250 

Felkins, Mary 

Fennell, John 250 

Ferguson, Shawn 

Ferrari, Paul 

Ferraro, Gina 113, 250 

Fillinger, Bryn 73 

Fisher, Jeffrey 

Fitzpatrick, Mary 25, 28, 52, 105, 106, 

107, 123. 124, 228 
Flaherty, Timothy 
Flanagan, John 48, 49, 62, 130, 131, 

142, 147, 210, 246 
Flood, Laura 37, 61, 69, 234 
F/ores, Nancy 32, 33, 55, 105. 107, 198. 

199. 201. 242 
Flynn, James 103, 250 
Flynn, Stephen 
Foegen, Caitlin 19. 51. 250 
Foegen, Christopher 183, 235 
Foley, Peter 24, 25 1 
Foltmer. James 128. 129. 183, 246 
Ford, Julie 58, 65, 104, 251, 253 
Forman. Doyle 235 
Foti. Shan 235 
Fox. Ann 15. 41, 50. 104. 116. 122, 123, 

246 
Fox, Barbara 195 
F reel, James 242 
Freeman. Elizabeth 251 
Freireich. Danielle 251 
Freudenstein, Diana 251 
Freud. Lynne 235 
Funk, Maria 251 



Gg 



Gabler, Damien 251 

Gagnon, Matthew 246 

Gallagher, Carolyn 242 

Gallegos, Ann 24, 35. 45. 48, 49, 55, 68, 

87, 142 
Gallegos, Donald 183, 251 
Gallegos, Jerry 44. 48, 49, 52, 53, 62, 74, 

84, 85, 90, 105. 

106, 107, 228, 235 
Galletti, Carla 
Gallo, Albert 235 
Garcia, Martin 179, 239, 242 
Garvert, Kathy 242 
Gehan, Margaret 16, 97, 246 
Gentile, Lisa 251 
Gidley, Larry 251 
Gill, John 

Gillespie, Marianne 242 
Gleeson, Linda 89, 118, 235 
Goess, Kevin 
Goess, Rachel 25 1 
Goess, Sharon 

Goessling, Paul 39, 146, 242 
Gomez, Rene 
Gonzales, Rodney 



Gonzalez, Edward 

Gonzalez, Gabriela 16, 251 

Gonzalez, Louis 58, 246 

Gonzalez, Val 

Good, Mitzi 29, 35, 46 

Gossage, Ronald 55, 64, 82, 83, 84, 88, 

99, 172, 242 
Gould, Liane 195, 251 
Grace, Irene 41, 142, 

246 
Granneman, Sue 155, 173, 251 
Grawer, Richard 190, 191, 192 251 
Gray, Steven 235 
Greeley, Joseph 251 
Greener, Susan 125, 150, 246 
Griffin, Daniel 67, 120, 121, 122, 154, 

235 
Grose, Michael 22, 57, 82, 232, 235 
Grove, Victoria 251 
Grumbein, Mary 
Guarnero, Greg 235 
Guerra, Enrique 
Gutheil, Richard 



;Hhi 



Haag, Brian 32, 96, 151,242 

Habra, Theresa 172. 173 

Haley, Barbara 95 

Haley, Edward 38, 46, 98, 242 

Haley, Teresa 86, 87 

Hall, Robert 18, 25, 34, 37, 77, 78, 105, 

106, 107, 147, 178, 235 
Halse, Jacqueline 251 
Halse, Richard 
Hames, Bonnie 242 
Hamilton, Leanne 22, 106, 118, 242 
Hamilton, Lesley 118, 119, 242 
Hammer, Andrew 246 
Hankie, Robin 
Hansen, Michael 
Hansen, Steven 242 

Hanson, Mania 50, 51, 117, 122, 246 
Hanson, Richard 
Hapes, Shanda 251 
Hardy, Brian 
Hare, David 150, 251 
Harper, Stephanie 251 
Harrington, Kelly 36, 39, 64, 99, 210, 

235 
Harris, William 251 
Hartigan, Florence 16, 23, 242 
Hartigan, Paul 23, 242, 244 
Hartigan, Timothy 17, 251 
Hartman, Marjorie 
Hasegawa, James 246 
Hashimoto, Eugenia 
Hassetl, William 60, 84, 170, 246 
Havermann, Brian 251 
Heaston, Lisa 37, 71, 246 
Heckman, Tina- Marie 246 
Hector, Bradley 122, 128, 129 
Hector, Gayla 13, 25, 37, 55, 74, 75, 

177, 232, 235 
Heeke, Beverly 25, 119, 122, 125, 246 
Heiser, Timothy 251 
Heiler, Noel 13, 191, 246 
Henderson, Christopher 246 
Henderson, Cindy 
Hendrickson, Lisa 18, 246 
Henke, Kevin 

Henke, Susan 195, 197, 235 
Hepp, Joseph 14, 56, 128, 129, 251 



Hero, Samantha 37, 148, 246 

Hershfeldt, Alan 246 

Hershfeldt, Jeanette 

Hershfeldt, Patricia 242 

Hershfeldt, Raymond 242 

Hessy, Elizabeth 

Hibschle, Theresa 39, 73, 116, 125, 153, 

176, 177, 179, 235 
Hickey, Graham 26, 251 
Hickok, Jennifer 

Higel, Karen 22, 99, 186, 188, 189, 236 
Hiller, Paul 41, 48, 49, 59, 104, 118, 

119, 123, 128, 246 
Hiller, William 25, 50, 118, 119, 122, 

128, IH, 152, 246 
Hillshafer, Linda 242 
Hirota, Kaori 242 
Hoban, Michael 251 
Hodges, Sarah 
Hoelsken, Lucie 
Hoffman, Robert 251 
Hoge, Mary 36, 64, 67, 118, 143, 172, 

227, 242, 254 
Holden, Scott 183, 251 
Holland, Timothy 35, 246 
Hollander, John 89, 236 
Hollingsworth, Dana 
Holmes, Kinberly 199, 236 
Holscher, Christine 
Holzberlein, Sara 25, 52, 72, 76, 110, 

113. 116, 226, 236 
Holzkamp, Kurt 146, 182, 184, 210, 242 
Hooley, Kurtis 251 
Hopf Alison 148, 173, 236 
Horgan, Patrick 27, 77, 246, 254 
Hough, Lisa 242 
Howard, Elizabeth 251 
Howard, Jaylene 
Huey, Hrolf 242 
Huiskamp, James 66, 85, 246 
Huminski, James, 242 
Humphrey, Beth 246 
Hunnicutt, Jeffrey 246 
Hupp, Catherine 
Huq, Suman 
Huschitt, Jeffrey 251 
Hynes, Daniel 242 



Ii 



Iacino, Steven 246 

Imhof Michael 17, 107, 172, 251 

Imo, John 251 

Iverson, Kristine 247 



y> 



Jackson, Angela 

Jackson, Brian 

Jacob, Peter 56, 91, 92 

Jacobucci, Jeff 

Jacovetta, Denene 181, 186, 187, 188, 

189, 236 
Jaffe, Sandra 247 
Janssen, Cynthia 18, 29, 30, 32, 33, 4 

49, 72, 105, 116, 117, 

146, 236 
Jaszai, Julie 

Jenkins, Curtis 90, 205, 251 
Jenkins, Timothy 88, 89,90, 91, 205 
Jennings, Philip 142, 242 
Joaquin, Thomas 251 



Johnson, Gwyn 62 

Johnson, Joseph 236 

Johnson, Patricia 247 

Johnston, Steven 247 

Jones, Abraham 

Jones, April 251 

Jones, Brian 

Jones, Evan 251 

Jones, Geralyn 

Jones, Gordon 

Jones, Jack 118, 119, 236 

Jones, Matthew 

Jones, Raymond 236, 241, 242 

Jones, Roberta 

Jones, Russell 

Jorgenson, Stephan 173, 242 

Joseph, Michael 236 

Juran, Craig 74, 75, 90, 91, 241 



Kk; 



Kabance, Keli 88, 90 

Kaffer, Timothy 251 

Kaiser, Christopher 17, 50, 107, 251 

Kalil, Tracy 86, 236, 255 

Kal/inen, Jo Ann 

Kamby, Joseph 46, 47, 75, 84, 97, 236 

Kancir, Gregory 53, 79, 183, 236 

Kane. John 85. 228 

Kashinski, Michael 242 

Kau fling, John 247 

Kaveny, Kelly 35, 45. 243 

Kaveny, Kimberly 44, 45, 247 

Kearney. Virginia 173, 

243 
Keating, Julie 251 
Keenan. Cynthia 243 
Keenan, Eileen 247 
Keibler, Kristin 41, 44, 45, 93, 172, 173, 

243 
Kellogg, James 79, 84, 90, 91, 236 
Kelly, Eleanor 
Kelly, John 69, 243 
Kelly, Kurtis 25 1 
Kelly, William 
Kelsch, Jiffrey 

Kennedy, John 23, 143, 243 
Kennedy, Peter 
Kennedy, Thomas 
Kerckhoff William 247 
Keyser, Elizabeth 251 
Khanlari, FAbrizio 247 
Kiesnowski, Robert 
Kiger, Chris 22, 183, 184, 185 
Kirby, Leroy 35, 247 
Kirwin, Kathleen 
Kirwin, Kelly 236 
Kirwin, Kenneth 251 
Kittleman. Gregory 146, 237 
Knight, John 247 
Knoll, Kristin 
Koblensky, Marc 251 
Kocha, Jon 25 1 
Kolomitz, Gregory 251 
Kolp, Lucy 153 
Kopecky, Elizabeth 251, 173 
Kostpryz, Katie 47, 62, 178 
Kramer, Michael 210, 243 
Krieger, Michael 69, 88, 95, 237 
Krieger, Michelle 251 
Kruger, Joyce 

Kuesel. Robert 60, 128, 129, 251 
Kurkowski, John 23 7 



261 



Kwan, Ying Wai 



LI 



Lacayo, Alfredo 68, 237 

LaFore, Daniel 

LaFore. David 22, V2, 237 

Lake, Peter 176, V7 , 178. 237 

Lalley, Michelle 36, 72, 106. 149, 153, 

229, 237 
Lalley, Theresa 51, 92, 251 
Lamoureux, Regina 173, 247 
Landeis, Carol 

Lander, Patricia 13, 17, 116, 173, 243 
Landgraf, Mary 16, 247 
Lang, Catherine 19, 72, 25) 
Langer, Cheryl 146, 237 
Langer, Joseph 25, 27, 36, 72, 178, 232, 

237 
Lanty, Christopher 23, 26, 64, 247 
Largay, Ann 142, 237 
LaRaoco, Jamie 243 
Larson, Lori 11, 237 
Lawe, Celia 251 
Lechuge, Michael 243 
Lee, Greg 183 
Lee, Mark 

Lee, Renee 110, 111, 243 
Lehmkuhle, Mary Ann 124 
Lehmkuhle, Sean 35, 124. 128 
Lehto, Craig 
Lemar, Amalia 237 
Lemmon. Lydia. Carla 65, 74, 148, 149, 

237 
Leonard. Tracy 19, 40, 62, 146, 199, 200, 

247 
Leon Guerrero, Giovanna 251 
Leshe, James 
Letofsky, Gerald 90, 237 
Leung, Karlson 

Leveque, Joseph 61, 88, 89, 92, 243 
Lewand, Willaim 251 
Lewis, Christopher 22, 62, 252 
Liberty, Carol 
Lindsey, Matthew 183, 247 
Lippi, Mary 27, 120, 176, 237 
Lissau, William 252 
Locke, Laura 119, 252 
Long, Christopher 
Long, David 252 
Longo, John 77 
Lopez, Derek 252 
Lopez, Sandra 237 
Louree, Peter 252 
Lovato, Joseph 
Love, Richard H, 172 
Love, Sarah 32, 50, 173, 243, 252 
Lucas, Anne, 247 
Lucero, Ramona 
Luci, Steve 

Lundquisl, Ruthanne 73, 237 
Lundy, Kevin 99, 237 
Lynch, Maureen 



Mm 



Maloney, Stephen, 252 
Malouf, Marylynn 46, 247 
Mancillas, Joanna 237 
Mangum, David 183 
Mangus, Susan 243 
Mann, Kristin 
252 



Manning, Mark 

Manning, Michele 

Manuel, Blanche 252 

Mares, Priscilla 

Markel, Jane 

Marquard, Mary Beth 

Marquez, Shan 112, 113, 247 

Marrs, Jeffrey 238 

Marschman, Renee 252 

Marsh, James 252 

Marshall, Heather 

Marshalleck, Francis 90, 124. 243 

Martine/li, Angela 179, 238 

Martinez, Deborah 

Matero, Gina 252 

Matherne, Robert 

Mathews, Michael 

Mathiowetz, Michelle 

Matl, Thomas 247 

Mattig, Carter 

Matz, Trestina 243 

Maude, David 12, 17, 172 

Max, Renie 

May, Margaret 

May-Gamboa, Anamaria 

Mazzocco, Anthony 

McBride, Michael 

McCahe, Sean 252 

McCaffrey, Michael 

McCahill, Patrick 68 

McCarthy, Patrick 84, 243 

McCarthy, Sarah 67, 247, 252 

McCarty, Sandra 

McCormick, Lisa 

McCrink, Brian 

McCullough, Mary 100, 101, 176, 186, 

187, 189, 238 
McCullough, Scott 

McDonald, Andrew 51, 60, 98, 100, 243 
McDonald, Jandy 59, 252 
McEwen, Kelly 69, 94 
McFall, John 247 
McGee.John 126, 247 
McGourthy, Bryan 252 
McGowan, Kathleen 
McHugh, Nicholas 
Mclnnis, Katy 

McKain, Robert 103, 118, 119, 243 
McKay, Brian 32, 247 
McLaughlin, Shannon 173, 252Nc 
Mamee, Daniel 238 
McNee/y, David 38, 98, 243 
Mead, Beverly 
Meade, Matthew 35, 247 
Meany, Megan 252 
Mellor, jaima 
Mertus, Barbara 238 
Mesa, Rafael 252 
Meyer, Andrew 183, 243 
Meyer, Camille 45, 52, 53, 54, 66, 78, 

79. 104, 176, 238 
Michaels, Joanne 252 
Mikes, Theresa 252 
Miller, Corbin 
Miller. Dean 
Miller. Howard 
Miller, Marie 238 
Miller, Saroan 252 
Miller, Teresa 243 
Milne, Erin 

Milton, Debra 14. 88, 89 
Minehane, Anne 243 
Minogue, Patrick 247 



Misawa, Etsuya 

Mtxe/l, Philip 

Mize.ann 247 

Moghrabi, Lina 

Moghrabi, Roba 

Mohtashimi, Reza 252 

Monkiewicz, Philip 

Monroe, Marygrace 238 

Montgomery, Patrick 182, 185, 238 

Moore, Lisa 195, 196, 252 

Moore, Sue 

Morgan, Eileen 243 

Morgan, Margery 41, 60, 73, 238 

Morrisroe, John 27, 173, 247 

Mortellaro, Lori 19, 243 

Mortensen, Joel 252 

Morton, Kerith 62, 72, 147, 177, 243 

Morwick, Michael 17, 58, 59, 252 

Moscoso, Barbara 73, 186, 187, 188, 238 

Mosher, Michael 25, 27, 29, 48, 49, 53, 

60, 75, 104, 105, 124, 

143, 176, 178, 226, 238 
Moss, Janie 252 
Mossoni, Tracy 
Mousseau, Francine 
Movius, Mary 243 
Moyer, Douglas 247 
Mueller, Robert 238 
Muldoon, Daniel 125, 243 
Mulhern, Vicki 252 
Mulholland, Thomas 107, 252 
Mullett, Peter 
Mullins, Theresa 120 
Munoz, Catherine 
Murphy, Kelly 112, 252 
Murphy, Kevin 
Murphy, Maureen 35, 44, 60, 73, 75, 

149, 173. 175, 238 



Nn; 



Nation, Patrick 238 
Nelson, Christopher 37 
Nelson, Joyce 252 
Nelson, Lisa 243 
Nelson, Margaret 247 
Nelson, Michael 40, 252, 253 
Nelson, Patricia 243 
Neuroth, John 252 
Newton, Edward 
Ng-a qui, Darryl 252 
Nguyen, Sen 

Nicholl, Michelle 46, 243 
Nieri, Lia 29, 35, 247 
Nilies.John 191, 193, 243 
Noon, Melissa 



Oo 



Oberreiter, Elizabeth 37, 39, 77, 238 

O'Brien, Kathleen 

O'Connell, Kelley 173, 247 

O'Connell, John 2">2 

'Flaherty, Elizabeth 59, 252 

O'HaraJohn 13, 24, 41, 91, 93, 173, 

238 
O'Hayre, Brian 
O/denettel, Jane 
01 sen, Janet 126, 127 
Olszanski, Nellie 
O'Neill, Erin 23, 4 5, 54, 5 5, 57, 74, 75, 

79, 106, 142, 174, 

176, 238 



O.Neill, Maureen 23, 243, 244 
O'Neill, Patricia 243 
Oppenheim, James 
Oppenheimer, Scott 238 
Orleans, Elizabeth 125, 247 
Ortiz, Janette 252 
O'Shea, Kevin 
O'Shea, Mary 
Ossoinig, Peter 252 



Pp 



Pacheco.John 127, 183, 185, 236, 238, 

255 
Pa/mquist, Allen 11, 25. 28. 37, 39, 47, 

49, 60, 75, 77, 84, 

118, 146, 239 
Paoletti, Robert 74, 75, 90, 147 
Paprock, Julie 

Panto, Victoria 16, 31, 95, 117, 247 
Parker, Margaret 48, 49, 104, 243 
Parr, ivan 
Parscal, Tina 73, 116, 119, 120, 179, 

243 
Partington, Cyrus 
Pascarella, Cliff 
Pastore, Lynn 
Patterson, Tyler 
Paulin, Michael 51, 56, 63, 67, 83, 93. 

243 
Payne, Cheryl 247 
Pazar, Patrice 252 
Peck, Jennifer 
Pedersen, Mark 247 
People, Perry 51, 58, 70, 92 
Peppard, Joseph 247 
Perez, Marcela 247 
Perkins, Jeffrey 65, 247 
Perkins, Richard 
Perrella, Christopher 19, 74, 97, 239, 

255 
Peter, Jennifer 239 
Pfeffle, Eric 252 
Pieroni, Christopher 

14, 122, 123 
Pittelkow, Brian 68, 69, 176. 255 
Podhaisky. Patricia 
Pokorny, Mark 124, 239 
Porter, Todd 69, 252 
Prest, William 
Presto, Barry 243 
Peiest, Ronda68, 76, 104, 107, 118, 119, 

239 
Prine, Robert 247 
Prochi/o, Gary 243 
Pu/te, Suzanne 
Purdy, Michele 



Qq 



Quinif Susan 37. 40, 47. 62, 98, W, 

178, 243, 244 
Qui nones, Gregory 239 



Rr 



Rachkus, Regina 74, 241, 243 
Rader, Kathryn 247 
Rakowski, Alice 
Raniero, Thelma 
Rapp, Doug 252 
Rapp, Mark 95, 243 



262 



Rasmussen, "Vara 

Rea, Arthur 

Rea, Mary Lou 

Reaves, Martha 239 

Red/em, Mary 

Redford, Stephen 32, 44, 45, 67, J77, 243 

Regan, Francis 

Regan, Theresa 247 

Rehfeld, Kelly 

Reinhard, Wendy 241, 243 

Relihan, Cathlene 

Reuss, Timothy 247 

Riggs, Gregory 124, 239 

Rios, Carrie 

Rios, Helen 239 

Rivera, Matthew 247 

Roach, Michelle 

Roach, Patricia 60 

Roach, Taulby 92, 243 

Robert, Michael 

Rock, Richard 41. 68, 85, 106, 142, 246, 

247 
Rodger, Michael 183, 252 
Rodriguez, Carmen 
Rodriguez, David 
Rodriguez, Dominick 252 
Rogers, Anthony 112 
Rogers, Christopher D. 243 
Rogers, Christopher L. 191, 193, 243 
Rogers, Edward 247 
Rogers, John 239 

Rogers, Lisa 38, 55, 72, 74. 75, 239 
Roley, Marc 63, 142, 227, 243 
Rolloff, Tammy 252 
Romero, Amer 
Roney, Mark 67, 84, 239 
Rooney, Brian 247 
Roughton, Judith 
Roughton, Susan 125, 247 
Rowell, Cindy 126, 127, 247 
Rowland, Rebecca 247 
Rub aid, Gregory 211 
Rudolph, Marie 86 
Rudolph, Theodor 252 
Rudy, Lore 

Ruegamer, Wade 35, 247 
Running Bear, Ursula 
Runtz, Joseph 247 
Ruoff, William 24, 48, 49, 87, 104, 107, 

131, 246, 247 
Rupcich, Steven 30, 118, 239 
Ruthford, Dorothy 86, 239 
Rutschman, Linda 
Ryan, Joseph 183, 247 
Ryan, Kevin 93, 
Ryan, Teresa 239 



Ss 



Sabo, Cameron 239 
Saeman,John 69, 98, 100, 240' 
Salazar, Jose 
Salvato, Robert ■ 
Sandberg, Robert 248 
San Martin, Ricardo 252 
Santistevan, Teresa 243 
Sarin, Pamela 
Saunders, Lorri 243 
Scanlon, Brian 65, 252, 254 
Scanlon, Joseph 62 
Schaefer, Lisa 65, 252 
Schaffer, Sheila 248 
Schamadan, Michael 40, 49, 74, 



4, 91, 



240 
Scheetz, Michael 252 
Scheib, Karl 248 
Schemmel, Susan 71, 126, 248 
Schicktanz, Michael 88, 89, 90, 243 
Schlager, Ken 36, 93, 170 
Schmidbauer, Ellie 18, 25, 30, 49, 63, 

67, 72, 98, 101, 105, 

178, 240 
Schidt, Laura 240 
Schmitt, Roberta 
Schmitz, Thomas 248 
Schulist, Susan 112, 113, 243 
Schuster, Wunibalda 
Scott, Andrew 14, 23, 27, 56, 57, 91, 94, 

210, 252 
Scott, Craig 34, 52, 53, 88, 110, 111, 

112, 229, 248 
Secrest, Kathryn 
Seder, Kristal 

Segale, Kathleen 27, 40, 117, 149, 248 
Seidler, Jennifer 
Senneff, Lisa 242, 248 
Servotte, Michael 240 
Sewald, valeric 195, 196, 197, 252 
Seymore, Anita 
Shanahan, Sean 252 
Shaw, Mark 243 
Shehan, Mary 248 
Sheridan, Samantha 
Sherwood, Barbara 35 
Shomion, Michael 25, 28, 34. 62, 72, 104. 

105. 106, 152, 178, 
Sifferman, Mary 

Simental, Adam 41, 191, 193, 243 
Simmonds, Kirsten 248 
Simon, James 143, 183 
Simone, Ann 
Simpson, Rhonda 
Skrocki, Michael 
Slagg, Christopher 
Slater, Colleen 73, 82, 83, 96, 240 
Smith, Lanny 252 
Smith, Lisa 
Smith, Paul 
Smith, Stephen 
Snyder, Timothy 252 
Snyders, Matthew 
Solis, Rory 243 
Somsky, Tammy 248 
Sorgi, Sarah 
Soriano, Raymond 
Sosa, Nigel 248 
Spears, Raydene 195, 

240 
Spelts, Kimberly 195, 196, 253 
Spence, Mark 22, 54, 75, 146, 151, 240 
Spencer, William 32, 175, 243 
Spinhirne 25, 248 
Sponsel, Christine 
Sponsel, Michael 
Spranger, Kristina 86, 244 
Spranger, Sandra 41, 253 
St abb, Amy 244 
Stampfl, Linda 244 
Stanley, Amy 38 

Stanley, Matthew 22, 35, 172, 248 
Stanton, Paula 240 
Stark, Tracy 78, 105, 107 120, 124, 129, 

152, 240 
Steele, Shelli 244 
Steigerwalt, Charles 
Stephans, Mark 



Stevens, Mark 

Steven, William 178 

Stevens, James 

Stevenson, Elizabeth 67 

Stewart, Meghan 58, 59, 107, 113, 253 

St. Germain, David 244 

Stinson, Ronald 248 

Stiteler, Lizabeth 16, 173, 199 

St. John, Jeffrey 

Stockton, Kevin 248 

Stall, Suzanne 

Stringfellow, James 

Strom, Bengt 253 

Stuher, Carl 56, 253 

Sullivan, John 13, 19, 49. 93, 95, 100, 

101. 244 
Susich, Michelle 248 
Susich, Rita 
Suter, Russell 



Tt 



Tadsen, Karen 

Tafoya, Richard 25, 73, 84. 90, 91. 116, 

240 
Talarico, Margaret 
Tansey, Michael 
Tantardino, Christina 173, 253 
Tassone, Shawn 248 
Taylor, Michael 248 
Taylor, Sara 240 
Telling, Sarah 49, 62. 248 
Terrigno, Michael 33, 35, 253 
Terschluse, James 31, 69, 85, 97, 244 
Tester, Cheryl 16, 199 
Thielen, Donald 253 
Thomason, Kelly 
Timm, Daniel 244 
Tingle, William 253 
Toccojohn 18, 50, 54, 56, 57, 61, 82. 83. 

73. 101. 179, 240, 

255 
Tompkins, James 32, 33, 244 
Tompkins, Laura 
Torgler, Rochell 248 
Tran, Trnag 151 
Trewartha, John 31, 85, 244 
Tsapakis, Aikaterine 253 
Tucker, Shawn 
Tureaud, Christian 17, 253 



Utzinger, Theodore 



iUu, 



;Vv 



Valdez, Paul 248 

Valeria, Geri 88 

Vanderkoof, Timothy 253 

Vanderslice, Andrew 45, 253 

Van Drie, Karla 

Vaughan, Catherine 40, 73, 179, 240 

Vaughan, Jill 253 

Velasquez, Brian 

183, 184 
Venard, Timothy 
Veneza/a, Daniel 253 
Vernon, Gregory 
Verretta, Gloria 
Vtalpando, Tina 244 
Vigil, Santiago 38, 146, 182, 184, 185, 



244 
Vtllano, Lori 
Villano, Robert 240 
Villola, Deborah 110, 111, 248 
Vod neck, Joan 35, 240 
VonFeldl, James 39, 205, 244 



iWw 



Wade, Christopher 65, 131, 246, 248 

Wagner, James 38, 57, 82 

Wagner, Mary 

Walden, Lisa 

Waldman, Debra 58, 199, 253 

Walker, Lisa 200, 201, 253 

Wallace, Mary 

Wampach, Trude 73, 240 

Webb, Brian 191, 253 

Weber, Jo 194, 195, 196, 253 

Weber, John 92, 96, 250, 253 

Wegener, Julie 

Weiss, Francesca 32, 86, 100, 101, 240 

Weiter, Gregory 25 

Weller, Raymond 

Welsh, Kan 

Werner, Thomas 

Wertz, Michael 

West, Blake 

Wester, Laura 11, 72, 147, 177, 244 

Wheeler, Keith 

White, Cris 81, 182, 244 

Whitten, Terrence 

Wieser, Karen 38, 54, 55, 56, 57, 75, 

146, 176, 100, 186, 187, 

188, 189, 240 
Williams, Richard 253 
Williamson, Diane 248 
Wilson, Clinton 13, 191, 192, 193. 211 
Windolz, Cherie 248 
Wisehart, Shelli 248 
Wittenberg, Louis 37, 128, 129, 248 
Wohlrab, Natalie 62, 177, 244 
Wolfe, Kathleen 253 
Wolfe, Michele 
Wortman, Cheryl 253 
Wright, Geoff 253 
Wyckoff Robert 244 



Yy, 



Yoksh, Joseph 50, 248 

Young, Carol 66, 88, 89, 240, 254 

Young, Kris tie 39, 142, 248 



Zz 



Zabinski, Peter 249, 253 
Zdan, Deborah 244 



263 



Simply Speaking, 



Here it is passed our final deadline and the book is just now being finished. We were ahead of schedule at one 
point, but Ranger Week, Senior Countdowns, Commencement, and the lunge into summer have been 
overwhelming. But now that we are close to finishing, we would like to reflect on this year's production of the 
Ranger. 

What is the Ranger.- 1 Its not a socio-analytical study, or admissions office propaganda, or the telephone 
directory with pictures, and to clarify even further, its not the Brown and Gold. It is simply a college 
yearbook. 

Mostly, the Ranger is a book of memories. It is a 264-page production representing the students, events, clubs, 
sports and faculty of Regis College. The purpose of the book is to portray, as best as possible, the happenings 
of the year. 

Our memories won't always correspond exactly with yours, so we haven't designed any cute theme to give the 
year a structure that was never really there. We are not playing omnipotent narrators, when we were only 
characters in this story ourselves. 

We've simply given you the best of our memories, and hopefully the attempt will jog yours. If the copy 
throughout the book seems strangely informal and anecdotal to you, relax; that's the way we intended it to be. 
We reported the basic day to day things; the people, places and events that you have grown to recognize. We 
want this to be a book you can look at and remember the good and bad, the day to day of Regis College. 
As Editors-in-Chief, we would have to say this year was tough. The bulk of this book was produced solely by 
Mike and Mary. We do, however, need to thank a few people who donated their time and energy. Mary 
Fitzpatrick was inspirational throughout the year, Hrolf Huey took oustanding sports photos, and Theresa 
Hibschle was the best yearbook groupie we had. 

For Mike, this year was a challenge. With new co-editor Mary he needed to change the yearbook so it did not 
look the same as last years, but still had to maintain that professional college looking yearbook. But with some 
brainstorming, Mike and Mary came up with some new designs and concepts, and this set them up for the pro- 
duction of hopefully the best yearbook Regis has ever seen. 

Between the picture taking, brainstorming, copywriting, drinking, dancing, and freaking out, Mike and Mary 
produced the -Ranger with pride tor the Regis community; and the support of this community is what will 
make this Ranger a success. 

Sincerly, 





Michael D. Mosher 
Editor 





Mary E 
Editor 



Hoge 



264